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The Context of the Phenomenological Movement

  • Livre Relié
  • 260 Nombre de pages
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This is an unashamed collection of studies grown, but not planned before hand, whose belated unity sterns from an unconscious patt... Lire la suite
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Description

This is an unashamed collection of studies grown, but not planned before hand, whose belated unity sterns from an unconscious pattern ofwhich I was not aware at the time ofwriting. I call it "unashamed" not only because I have made no effort to patch up this collection by completely new pieces, but also because there seems to me nothing shamefully wrong about following up some loose ends left dangling from my main study of the Phenomenological Movement which I had to cut off from the body of my account in order to preserve its unity and proportion. This disc1aimer does not mean that there is no connection among the pieces he re assembled. They belong together, while not requiring consecutive reading, as attempts to establish common ground 1lnd lines of communication between the Phenomenological Movement and related enterprises in philo sophy. They are not put together arbitrarily, but because ofintrinsic affinities to phenomenology. This does not mean an attempt to blur its edges. But since they are growing edges, any boundaries cannot be drawn sharply without interfering with the phenomena. Nevertheless, in the end the figure of the Phenomenological Movement should stand out more distinctIy as the text against its surrounding context, ofwhich these studies are to provide some ofthe comparative and historical background. This is why I gave to this collection the titIe "The Context ofthe Phenomenological Movement" in contrast to the central "text" as contained in my historical introduction to this movement.

Texte du rabat

This is an unashamed collection of studies grown, but not planned before­ hand, whose belated unity sterns from an unconscious pattern ofwhich I was not aware at the time ofwriting. I call it "unashamed" not only because I have made no effort to patch up this collection by completely new pieces, but also because there seems to me nothing shamefully wrong about following up some loose ends left dangling from my main study of the Phenomenological Movement which I had to cut off from the body of my account in order to preserve its unity and proportion. This disc1aimer does not mean that there is no connection among the pieces he re assembled. They belong together, while not requiring consecutive reading, as attempts to establish common ground 1lnd lines of communication between the Phenomenological Movement and related enterprises in philo­ sophy. They are not put together arbitrarily, but because ofintrinsic affinities to phenomenology. This does not mean an attempt to blur its edges. But since they are growing edges, any boundaries cannot be drawn sharply without interfering with the phenomena. Nevertheless, in the end the figure of the Phenomenological Movement should stand out more distinctIy as the text against its surrounding context, ofwhich these studies are to provide some ofthe comparative and historical background. This is why I gave to this collection the titIe "The Context ofthe Phenomenological Movement" in contrast to the central "text" as contained in my historical introduction to this movement.



Contenu
1. Intention and Intentionality in the Scholastics, Brentano and Husserl (with Supplement 1979).- 2. Husserl's and Peirce's Phenomenologies: Coincidence or Interaction (with three Supplements 1979).- 3. Husserl's Phenomenology and Sartre's Existentialism.- 4. Husserl and Pfander on the Phenomenological Reduction (with Supplement 1979).- 5. Linguistic Phenomenology: John L. Austin and Alexander Pfander.- 6. Amiel's New Phenomenology.- 7. What William James Knew about Edmund Husserl: On the Credibility of Pitkin's Testimony (with Supplement 1979).- 8. Brentano's Husserl Image.- 9. On the Significance of the Correspondence between Brentano and Husserl.- 10. Husserl in England: Facts and Lessons.- 11. On the Misfortunes of Husserl's Encyclopaedia Britannica Article Phenomenology.- 12. Preface to W. R Boyce Gibson's Freiburg Diary 1928.- 13. Husserl's Approach to Phenomenology for Americans: A Letter and its Sequel.- 14. A Review of Wolfgang Kohler's The Place of Value in a World of Facts.- 15. The Puzzle of Wittgenstein's Phänomenologie (1929 ?) (with Supplement 1979).- Appendix: Supplement 1980 to Husserl in England.- Index of Names.

Informations sur le produit

Titre: The Context of the Phenomenological Movement
Auteur:
Code EAN: 9789024723928
ISBN: 9024723922
Format: Livre Relié
Editeur: Springer Netherlands
nombre de pages: 260
Poids: 559g
Taille: H241mm x B160mm x T19mm
Année: 1981
Auflage: 1981

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