By Martin Heidegger

ISBN-10: 025320478X

ISBN-13: 9780253204783

A lecture direction that Martin Heidegger gave in 1927, the elemental difficulties of Phenomenology maintains and extends explorations began in Being and Time. during this textual content, Heidegger presents the final define of his wondering the basic difficulties of philosophy, which he treats through phenomenology, and which he defines and explains because the easy challenge of ontology.

"In Albert Hofstadter’s first-class translation, we will hear in as Heidegger essentially and patiently explains . . . the ontological difference." —Times Literary Supplement

"This quantity belongs in each assortment on Heidegger and is needed interpreting for somebody attracted to this significant thinker." —Religious stories Review

"For all scholars and students, easy difficulties will give you the "missing link" among Husserl and Heidegger, among phenomenology and Being and Time." —Teaching Philosophy

"Perhaps the main commonly available textual content that Heidegger released. . . . the interpretation is superb." —Key Reporter

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Introduction
1 technological know-how and man
2 technological know-how and phenomenology
3 The plan of this work
4 'Geographical phenomenology'
5 The disciplinary context

PART I GEOGRAPHY and conventional METAPHYSICS
Geographical discourse and its significant themes
6 simple techniques of technology and the tactic applicable to ontology
7 Objectivism and subjectivism
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The interpretation of phenomenology in geography
13 The phenomenological foundation of geography
14 Geographical phenomenology
14a Phenomenology and functional research
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Additional info for The Basic Problems of Phenomenology (Studies in Phenomenology and Existential Philosophy)

Sample text

We saw that there is also a synthesis present in the experience of an existent, even though it is not the synthesis of predication, of the addition of a predicate to a subject. lo the proposition "A is B," B is a real predicate adjoined to A. In contrast, in the statement "A exists," A is posited absolutely. and indeed with the sum total of its real determinations B. C, D. :u1d so forth. This positing is added to A, but not in the way B is added to A m t~e previous example. What is this added position?

An thesis that being is not a real predicate. " Ratio is equivalent in meaning to :sent1a or n~tura or. as we shall see. reality. In this case the subject cannot thought without that which appears in the predicate. But in order for us ~o have such a cognition, which Kant later called an analytic cognition that ~ to s~y. in order for us to be able to infer a thing's characte;istics immediately from its essence, it is necessary that the ratio subjecti the co~cept of the thing, should be known to us.

D h' h · · I · ds to the assertonc JU gment, w 1c 1s s1mp y assemve, w h ether spa~tive or negative. The expression "reality" functions in the already :~ed sense of real content {"thing-", "res-," what-content}, also in the errn which traditional ontology often uses to refer to God- ens real~ imum or, as Kant always says. the most real of all beings [allerrealstes ~esen}. This expression signifies. 9 The Kantian concept of objective reality, which is identical with actuality, must be distinguished from the concept of reality as thus elucidated.

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The Basic Problems of Phenomenology (Studies in Phenomenology and Existential Philosophy) by Martin Heidegger


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