By Paul Ricoeur
In 1950, Paul Ricoeur released his translation of Edmund Husserl's "Ideen I" less than the identify "Idees directrices pour une phenomenologie". It grew to become the instruction manual and key to the daddy of phemenology. this mix of Husserl and Ricoeur may be of curiosity to either professors and scholars.
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Der Band versammelt Forschungsmanuskripte Edmund Husserls aus zwei Jahrzehnten, in denen er das bis heute auf die Sozialwissenschaften wirkende Konzept der Lebenswelt detailliert entwickelt. In den deskriptiven Analysen zu den Dimensionen und Strukturen der Lebenswelt geht er weit über die programmatischen Äußerungen in seiner „Krisis"-Abhandlung hinaus.
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Additional info for A Key to Husserl's Ideas I
We see, then, that if species and genera are necessarily dependent and thereby abstract, eidetic singularities can only be concrete. However, they can also be abstract, if it is only in composition that a singular essence partakes in the concrete. The word "individual" is saved for a "this" whose material essence is concrete. The concrete therefore refers to a sort of singular essence which also includes abstract singular essences: the real thing, a concrete essence, contains the abstract essences of extension and quality.
K:8:13; G:I0:l; GC:54:3; GP:48:I. 2) The Intuition ofEssences, par. 3-8. This is the principal notion of the chapter and one of the foundations of the entire Husserlian edifice, although the key to Phenomenology is transcendental reduction (on the relations between intuition and reduction, cf. Introduction). The critical chapter will make explicit the theory of eidetic intuition, particularly in relation to the reproach of being a form of Platonism, par. 40. (Husserl even speaks of existence pertaining to essences, infra, p.
3), p. 85-86 (dingliche Existenz) , and p. 153. It has the technical meaning which it will take on beginning with par. 135. This meaning will speak of eidetic existence (p. 280) in the sense that noema is related to an object. One only has access to this new meaning of Existenz by the reduction of Existenz in the mundane sense. (Cf. infta G:135:l). K:44: 10; G:43:4; GC:92: 11; GP:83:23. Concerning these modes derived from the fundamental mode of reality and concerning the general theme of "modifications" which affect the "ways of being given" of the object in general, c£ par.