The third of ten (alternating) discussions on Hegel's (non-"lesser") "Science of Logic" covering through the end of "Section One: Determinateness (Quality)" (of "Book One: The Doctrine of Being" of "Volume One: The Objective Logic");
and stopping before "Section Two: Magnitude (Quantity)".
Put yet another way, we'll apply ourselves to the latter two of the three Chapters that comprise "Section One: Determinateness (Quality)":
"Chapter 2: Determinate Being" (aka "Existence");
"Chapter 3: Being-for-self" (aka "Being-for-itself").
In my old version (@ 1969 George Allen & Unwin, London), translated by A.V. Miller and foreword-ed by J.N. Findlay, this third dose amounts to pp. [masked].
In the newer translation by George di Giovanni,
this third chunk amounts to pp. 82-151 (or the marginal notations therein: #[masked])
Among some excerpting Marxists,
the paragraphs range from #188 through #386:
For an ongoingly encouraging "description," I still pilfer from others more concise (not to mention credible):
Mr. G.R.G. Mure:
"...philosophy is no more the exclusive business of professionals than is art or religion."
"Hegel will appear as the greatest of European thinkers, engaged in a self-critical enterprise which even he only half understood, whose most obscure, botched utterances are often worth many of the lucidities of modern philosophers."
"Hegel was not a philosopher; he was a world, a self-creating world..."