By Jean-Luc Marion
Within the obvious and the printed, Jean-Luc Marion brings jointly his most important papers facing the connection among philosophy and theology. overlaying the floor from a few of his earliest writings in this subject to very contemporary reflections, they're rather precious for knowing the development of Marion's idea on such themes because the saturated phenomenon and the potential of anything like Christian Philosophy.The e-book comprises his seminal items at the saturated phenomenon and at the reward, even supposing the essays additionally discover more moderen advancements of his proposal on those subject matters. a number of chapters explicitly discover the boundary line among philosophy and theology or their mutual enrichment and impression. in a single of the ultimate items, The Banality of Saturation,Marion considers the most contemporary objections introduced opposed to his idea of the saturated phenomenon and responds to them intimately, suggesting that saturated phenomena are neither as infrequent nor as rigid as frequently assumed. The paintings comprises chapters now not formerly to be had in English and brings jointly numerous different items formerly translated yet now tough to discover. For readers drawn to the relation among the 2 disciplines,this is fundamental analyzing.
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The vintage belief of human transcendental attention assumes its self-supporting existential prestige in the horizon of life-world, nature and earth. but this assumed absoluteness doesn't entail the character of its powers, neither their constitutive strength. This latter demand an existential resource attaining past the generative life-world community.
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Additional info for The Visible and the Revealed (Perspectives in Continental Philosophy)
Lead to closing phenomenology to the proper conditions of possibility. ’’ The conditions of evidence impose the evidence of their condition on any mind whatsoever, even on God: ‘‘Thus we see that not only for us human beings but also for God . . ’’23 Givenness to presence—the principle of all the principles—is absolutely essential: if God knows, he must see according to given appearances. It follows that he would not be able to give himself to see except according to the requirements of this same principle.
4 Thus, nothing ‘‘is done,’’ nothing ‘‘happens,’’ in short, nothing appears without the attestation that it is ‘‘possible’’; this possibility, in turn, is equivalent to the possibility of knowing the sufficient reason for such an appearance. As for Kant, for Leibniz the right to appear, the possibility of the phenomenon, depends on the power of knowing that implements the sufficiency of reason, which (whatever it might be) precedes what it renders possible. As the ‘‘power of knowing’’ will establish the conditions of possibility, sufficient reason already suffices to render possible what would have remained impossible without it.
A phenomenon that is religious in the strict sense—that is, belongs to the domain of a ‘‘philosophy of religion’’ distinct from the sociology, history, and psychology of religion—would have to render visible what nevertheless could not be objectivized. The religious phenomenon thus amounts to an impossible phenomenon, or at least it marks the limit from which the phenomenon in general is no longer possible. Thus, beyond the question of the possibility of religion, the religious phenomenon poses the question of the general possibility of the phenomenon.
The Visible and the Revealed (Perspectives in Continental Philosophy) by Jean-Luc Marion