By F. Kersten, Richard M. Zaner

ISBN-10: 9401023778

ISBN-13: 9789401023771

ISBN-10: 9401023794

ISBN-13: 9789401023795

Under the name of "Phenomenology: Continuation and Crit­ icism," the gang of essays during this quantity are offered in honor of Dorion Cairns on his seventieth birthday. The individuals include acquaintances, colleagues and previous scholars of Dorion Cairns who, every one in his personal means, percentage the curiosity of Dorion Cairns in Husserlian phenomenology. That curiosity itself will be most sensible outlined via those phrases of Edmund Husserl: "Philosophy - wis­ dom (sagesse) - is the philosopher's fairly own affair. It needs to come up as his knowledge, as his self-acquired wisdom tending towards universality, a data for which he can resolution from the start . . . " 1 it really is our trust that in simple terms within the gentle of those phrases can phenomenology and phenomenological philosophy be endured, yet constantly reflexively, severely. For over 40 years Dorion Cairns has, via his instructing and writing, selflessly labored to carry the assumption expressed by means of Husserl's phrases into self­ wakeful workout. In so doing he has, to the good thing about those that proportion his curiosity, proven Husserl's judgement of him that he's "among the infrequent ones who've penetrated into the inner most feel of my phenomenology, . . . who had the power and persist­ ence to not desist till he had arrived at actual understanding.

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1 technology and man
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Additional resources for Phenomenology: Continuation and Criticism: Essays in Memory of Dorion Cairns

Sample text

Thus there are unique passing structures, for every event embodies a relational pattern. The real world, which is always changing, has a variable structure. Each event, PHILOSOPHIC IMPACT OF THE FACTS THEMSELVES 43 such as laughter, a sigh, a meeting of workers, or a musical concert has its structure, which is disclosed by analysis. " Similarly, the structure of "a musical concert as such" is to be distinguished from "this concert by the New York Philharmonic Orchestra"; and similarly for the other cases.

EMBREE the attentional mode of actuality dominates (§ 37). The life of a vigilant Ego is one of constant perception, be it actual or inactual (§ 39). For the most part I am following HusserI's order of exposition in the I deen. What I have just related would seem to amount to a first characterization of the situation of the Ego, the cogito, and to some extent the cogitatum. Some forty pages further along, HusserI has occasion to touch on the matter of the Ego again. The Ego is not a mental process, nor is he an original part of a mental process.

The group as object of love is a collective object. In it each child has the character of being loved. Ego-rays branch out from the Ego to each child in the group lovingly. The conversion is from "this loved child and this loved child and this loved child" to "the loved children" (§ I2I). Finally, the Ego is said to operate his articulated synthesis, step by step. He lives in one thesis and then goes on to the next thesis. The Ego is free, of course, to pose, counterpose, compose, etc. The theses are rays that emanate from him.

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Phenomenology: Continuation and Criticism: Essays in Memory of Dorion Cairns by F. Kersten, Richard M. Zaner

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