By J. N. Mohanty

J.N. Mohanty - Edmund Husserl's concept of Meaning (Phaenomenologica, Vol. 14). Nijhoff, 1976. 182 pages

If you google a section, you'll locate that this can be probably the most mentioned books on Husserl's logical concerns. most likely the 1st booklet to be learn on Hussrl's conception of meaning.

From a publication review:
This booklet is the 1st significant try to relate Husserl’s rules on language, that means, and common sense to newer advancements in those components. Making quite a few comparisons with analytic philosophers of alternative kinds, like Russell. Wittgenstein, Catnap, Ryle, Quine, Austin, and White, Mohanty provides a survey of Husserl's perspectives on considering (Chapter 1); expression and its 3 uncomplicated services (pronouncing [of the speaker’s psychological experiences], which means, and naming) (Chapter II); the that means functionality because the one integral functionality of expressions, and the excellence among meaning-intending and meaning-fulfilling acts (Chapter III); the lifestyles and intersubjectivity of meanings (Chapter IV); “egocentric particulars”, makes use of of language to invite questions, convey needs, provide orders, etc., the excellence among categorematic and syncategorematic expression even if there's a one-to-one correspondence among the weather of compound expressions, compound meanings, and compound items, and the irreducibility and easy significance of names (Chapter V); a three-fold stratification of formal common sense, right into a natural logical grammar, a natural common sense of consistency, and a natural good judgment of fact Husserl’s "transcendental logic" being reserved for a destiny paintings] (Chapter VI) ; and at last, the query of what's given in pre-predictive event and the way it's attached with which means and good judgment (Chapter VII).

The Author: Jitendra Nath Mohanty (also J. N. Mohanty) is an emeritus professor of philosophy at Temple college. Professor Mohanty's uniqueness contains either western (particularly German) philosophy and japanese philosophy (particularly Indian philosophy. He has written over twenty scholarly books and various articles on assorted parts of philosophy together with epistemology, common sense, and phenomenology. He has written generally on Immanuel Kant, based Husserl Studies.

Book Details
Hardcover: 182 pages
Publisher: Nijhoff; third version (July 31, 1976)
Language: English
ISBN-10: 902470247X
ISBN-13: 978-9024702473
Printed ebook Dimensions: 6.1 x half x 9.2 inches

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Extra info for Edmund Husserl's Theory of Meaning (Phaenomenologica, Volume 14)

Example text

White, for example, while expounding Russell's early Platonism, makes it centre round the argument that in thought we 'grasp' or 'apprehend' an objective meaning. In doing this, White is ascribing to Russell an analysis of the first type. The status of (c) in HusserVs philosophy is not as simply characterizable as that. At the risk of a paradox, and with the hope of being able to substantiate in the later chapters what I say now, let me suggest that according to Husserl, we both create and grasp meanings.

But he also assures us that through "concentrative effort/' we may succeed in making our attention exclusive to a large degree. Exclusive attention does not bring about real separation, but makes it possible ' 'exactly as if we were able to conceive them separately from the rest/' l This, of course, is made possible by the use of the name. While Locke believed in real separation of the attributes, and Mill believed in exclusive attention, Berkeley takes up a more cautious position. Berkeley, it is well known, rejects, not general ideas as such, but only the so-called abstract general ideas.

Investigations^ Oxford, 1953» especially CHAPTER II E X P R E S S I O N AND I T S FUNCTIONS § 4. To be a sign x is to be a sign for something. To be a sign for something is to point it out. But not all signs exercise an additional function of meaning, or giving expression to a meaning. In other words, not all signs are expressions. The concept of sign is wider than the concept of expression, for expressions are also signs inasmuch as the functions of signifying and meaning are interlaced in them.

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Edmund Husserl's Theory of Meaning (Phaenomenologica, Volume 14) by J. N. Mohanty


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