By Angela Ales Bello

ISBN-10: 3319153951

ISBN-13: 9783319153957

This ebook proposes a brand new interpretative key for examining and overcoming the binary of idealism and realism. It takes as its critical factor for exploration the best way human attention unfolds, i.e., during the dating among the I and the world―a box of phenomenological research that can't and must never stay closed in the limits of its personal disciplinary borders. The publication specializes in the query of realism in modern debates, finally dismantling prejudices and automatisms that one reveals therein. It exhibits that on the root of the debate among realism and idealism there usually lie equivocations of a semantic nature and by way of going again to the origins of recent phenomenology it places into play a dialogue of the Husserlian thought of transcendental idealism. Following this course and neutralizing the extraordinary positions of a serious idealism and a naïve realism, the ebook proposes a “transcendental realism”: the horizon of a dynamic solidarity that embraces the method of cognition and that grounds the relation, and never the subordination, of topic and item. The research of this reciprocity permits the surpassing of the bounds of the area of realizing, resulting in basic questions surrounding the last word feel of items and their starting place.

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Introduction
1 technology and man
2 technology and phenomenology
3 The plan of this work
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Extra info for The Sense of Things: Toward a Phenomenological Realism (Analecta Husserliana, Volume 118)

Sample text

Logos lets something be seen from itself. ”12 Heidegger’s analysis of the Greek roots of the term and his understanding of phenomenology in terms of the Greek understanding of being places phenomenology on a new path. Husserl’s call to return “to the things themselves” urged an analysis of the transcendental ground that makes possible the disclosure of beings. For Husserl, this was the transcendental consciousness, and the task was to unfold the intentional structure of consciousness that constitutes the what and the how of that which it experiences.

Movement is the way of being of natural beings. Movement is the “phenomenon” that opens up in the course of this study a unique access to an ontological understanding of nature. ’” Aristotle establishes in Physics A that the study of phusis is the study of the arch¯e of natural beings. Our task in the Physics, he says, is to further delin- the doubling of PHUSIS : aristotle’s view of nature • 31 eate the nature of this arch¯e. Here we are given a first indication of what is meant by arch¯e and thus by phusis.

Aristotle establishes in Physics A that the study of phusis is the study of the arch¯e of natural beings. Our task in the Physics, he says, is to further delin- the doubling of PHUSIS : aristotle’s view of nature • 31 eate the nature of this arch¯e. Here we are given a first indication of what is meant by arch¯e and thus by phusis. Phusis is an aition. This word is typically translated as cause. But Heidegger warns us that it is not meant in our sense of causality, although this is what is typically assumed of Aristotle.

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The Sense of Things: Toward a Phenomenological Realism (Analecta Husserliana, Volume 118) by Angela Ales Bello


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