By Lévinas, Emmanuel; Lévinas, Emmanuel; Fagenblat, Michael
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Frederick Kersten, Richard M. Zaner. Phenomenology: Continuation and feedback. Essays in reminiscence of Dorion Cairns. Nijhoff, 1973. 270 pages (Phaenomenologica, Vol. 50)
From the Editor's Foreword:
Under the identify of “Phenomenology: Continuation and Criticism” the gang of essays during this quantity are provided in honor of Dorion Cairns on his seventieth birthday. The individuals contain associates, colleagues and previous scholars of Dorion Cairns who, every one in his personal method, percentage the curiosity of Dorion Cairns in Husserlian phenomenology. That curiosity itself can be top outlined by means of those phrases of Edmund Husserl: "Philosophy – knowledge (sagesse) – is the philosopher's relatively own affair. It needs to come up as his knowledge, as his self-acquired wisdom tending towards universality, a data for which he can solution from the start . .. "
Cairns was once a guy of an outstanding number of pursuits and of a really extensive basic tradition. He spoke French, German and Italian fluently, and skim Latin and Greek. even if his major curiosity was once in Husserlian phenomenology, his penetrating and unique realizing prolonged a lot extra, either in the phe-nemonological thematic and in different philosophical classes. He was once completely at domestic in classical philosophy, particularly the fashionable interval: Descartes, classical British empiricism, the Scotish institution, Kant, Lotze, Brentano, the early heritage of recent good judgment.
Contents: Editor’s Foreword – Preface through Η. L. van Breda – DORION CAIRNS: my very own existence – HARMON CHAPMAN: The Phenomenon of Language – LESTER E. EMBREE: An Interpretation of the Doctrine of the Ego in Husserl’s Ideen – MARVIN FARBER: The Philosophic influence of the proof Themselves – ARON GURWITSCH: Perceptual Coherence because the origin of the Judgment of Predication – CHARLES HARTSHORNE: Husserl and Whitehead at the Concrete – ROBERT WELSH JORDAN: Being and Time: a few elements of the Ego’s Involvement in his psychological lifestyles – FREDERICK KERSTEN: Husserl's Doctrine of Noesis-Noema – V. J. MCGILL: facts in Husserl’s Phenomenology – MAURICE NATANSON: Crossing the long island Bridge – HERBERT SPIEGELBERG: Husserl’s approach into Phenomenology for american citizens: A Letter and its Sequel – RICHARD M. ZANER : The paintings of loose Phantasy in Rigorous Phenomenological technology – Appendix. – DORION CAIRNS: An method of Husserlian Phenomenology – DORION CAIRNS: The Ideality of Verbal Expressions – DORION CAIRNS: Perceiving, Remembering, Image-Awareness, Feigning expertise – Bibliography of the Writings of Dorion Cairns – record of Contributors.
Publisher: Martinus Nijhoff Publishers (January 1, 1973)
Printed booklet Dimensions: nine. 2 x 6. 1 x zero. 6 inches
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Additional resources for A covenant of creatures : Levinas's philosophy of Judaism
25 This disjunctive picture of the relation between Levinas’s ethics and Judaism is isomorphic to the philosophical critique of Judaism from Spinoza to Badiou. On the basis of a common theological assumption one group asserts that Levinas has no philosophy while the other says he has no Judaism because both agree on the essential: philosophy is not Judaism, for Judaism is based on revelation, taken as the opacity of a transcendent Will commanding a particular law, essentially incompatible with the transparent universality of reason.
At almost every point that Heidegger turns away from metaphysics and epistemology he pivots on the Hebraic heritage, even as he himself never thought this through. Levinas’s New Creation As Zarader pithily concludes, “I am not doubting that such experiences might be attributed to the Greeks’ unthought, to that which they had not thought. I have simply sought to show that these experiences were present elsewhere. In clear terms, I in no way assert that these experiences could not be found, between the lines, among the Greeks.
23 Gibbs and Batnitzky, like Moyn, raise a crucial issue, not only for the interpretation of Levinas but Levinas’s New Creation also for the consideration of the very idea of a philosophy of Judaism. For example, when Maimonides claims that the angels referred to in scripture are, in truth, causal agents that Aristotle calls separate intellects, we are prompted, like Gibbs and Batnitzky, to ask, But who then needs angels? Are not scripture and tradition redundant sources of knowledge if all they do is confirm the independent inquiries of philosophy?