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Ideas General Introduction To Pure Phenomenology

Ideas - Edmund Husserl - Régikönyvek
Ideas - Régikönyvek Ideas - Régikönyvek Ideas - Régikönyvek Ideas - Régikönyvek Ideas - Régikönyvek
(0 vélemény)
Kiadó:
Collier Books
Kiadás éve:
1962
Kiadás helye:
New York
Kötés típusa:
ragasztott papír
Terjedelem:
446
Nyelv:
angol
Méret:
Szélesség: 10.50cm, Magasság: 17.50cm
Kategória:
Contents

introduction 37

PART ONE

THE NATURE AND KNOWLEDGE OF
ESSENTIAL BEING

Chapter 1

Fact and Essence 45
1 Natural knowledge and experience 45
2 Fact. Inseparability of fact and essence 46
3 Essential insight and individual intuition 48
4 Essential insight and the play of fancy. Knowl-
edge of essences independent of all knowledge
of facts 50
5 Judgments about essence and judgments of
eidetic generality 51
6 Some fundamental concepts. Generality and
necessity 53
7 Sciences of facts and sciences of the essence 55
8 Interdependence of the sciences of fact and of
essence 56
9 Region and regional eidetics 57
10 Region and category. The analytic region and its
categories 59
11 Syntactical objectivities and ultimate substrata.
Syntactical categories 62
12 Genus and species 63
13 Generalization and formalization 64
14 Substrative categories. The substrative essence
and the TUE Tt 66
15 Independent and dcpendent objccts. Concretum
and Individual 67
16 Region and category in the sphere of substantive
meaning. Synthetic cognitions a priori 69
17 Conclusions of the logical considerations 70


28 / Contents
Chapter 2
Naturalistic Misconstructions 72
18 Introduction to the critical discussion 72
19 The empiricist's identification of experience and
primordial dator act 74
20 Empiricism and scepticism 76
21 Obscurities on the idealistic side 78
22 The reproach of Platonic realism. Essence and
concept 80
23 Spontaneity of ideation, essence, and fiction 82
24 The principle of all principles 83
25 The positivist at work as natural scientist, the
natural scientist in refiective thought as posi-
tivist 84
26 Sciences of the dogmatic and sciences of the phil-
osophic standpoint 86

PART TWO
THE FUNDAMENTAL PHENOMENOLOGICAL
OUTLOOK

Chapter 3
The Thesís of the Natural Standpoint and its Suspension 91
27 The world of the natural standpoint: I and my
world about me 91
28 The cogito. My natural world-about-me and the
ideai worlds-about-me 93
29 The "other" Ego-subject and the intersubjective
natural world-about-me 94
30 The general thesis of the natural standpoint 95
31 Radical alteration of the natural thesis. "Dis-
connexion," "Bracketing" 96
32 The phenomenological érox75 99

Chapter 4
Consciousness and Natural Reality 101
33 lntimation concerning "pure" or "transcendental
consciobsness" as phenomenological residuum 101
34 The essence of consciousness as theme of inquiry103


Contents / 29
35 The cogito as "act." The modal form of margi-
nal actuality 105
36 Intentional experience. Experience in general 107
37 The "directedness" of the pure ego in the cogito,
and the noticing that apprehends 109
38 Refiexions on acts. Immanent and transcendent
perceptions 111
39 Consciousness and natural reality. The view of
the "man in the street" 113
40 "Primary" and "secondary" qualities. The bodily
given thing "mere appearance" of the "physi-
cally true" 115
41 The real natu•e of perception and its transcend-
ent object 117
42 Being as Consciousness and Being as Reality.
Intrinsic difference between the modes of tui-
tion 120
43 Light on a fundamental error 122
44 The merely phenomenal being of the transcendent,
the absolute being of the immanent 124
45 Unperceived experience, unperceived reality 128
46 Indubitability of immanent, dubitability of tran-
scendent perception 130

Chapter 5
The Region of Pure Consciousness 133

47 The natural world as correlate of consciousness 133
48 Logical possibility and real absurdity of a world
outside our own 135
49 Absolute consciousness as residuum after the nul-
lifying of the world 136
50 The phenomenological viewpoint and pure con-
sciousness as the field of phenomenology 139
51 The import of the transcendental preliminary re-
flexions 141
52 Supplementary remarks. The physical thing and
the "unknown cause of appearances" 143
53 Animalia and psychological consciousness 149
54 The same continued. The transcendent psycho-
logical experience contingent and relative, the
transcendental experience necessary and abso-
lute 151


30 / Contents
55 Conclusion. All reality exists through "the dis-
pensing of meaning." No "subjcctive idealism" 152

Chapter 6

The Phenomenological Reductions 155

56 'The question conccrning the extension of the
phenomenological reduction. The natural and
the mentai scicnces 155
57 The question of the suspension of the pure Ego 156
58 The transcendence of God suspended 157
59 The transcendence of the eidetic. The suspending
of pure logic as mathesis universalis 158
60 The suspending of the material-eidetic disciplines 161
61 The methodological importance of the systematic
theory of phenomenological reductions 163
62 Epistemological preliminaries. "Dogmatic" and
phenomenological standpoints 165

PART THREE
PROCEDURE OF PURE PHENOMENOLOGY IN
RESPECT OF METHODS AND PROBLEMS

Chapter 7

Preliminary Considerations of Method 171
63 The special importance for phenomenology of
considerations of method 171
64 The self-suspending of the phenomenologist 173
65 The reference of phenomenology back to its own
self 173
66 Faithful expression of the clearly given. Unam-
biguous terms 175
67 Method of clarification. The "nearness" and "re-
moteness" of given data 176
68 Genuine and counterfeit grades of clearness. The
essence of norma! clarifying 179
69 The method of apprehending essences with per-
fect clearness 180
70 The rőle of perception in the method for clarify-
ing the essence. The privileged position of free
fancy 181 '


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