2 edition of Fichte and the phenomenological tradition found in the catalog.
Fichte and the phenomenological tradition
Violetta L. Waibel
|Statement||edited by Violetta L. Waibel, Daniel Breazeale, Tom Rockmore|
|LC Classifications||B2848 .F515 2010|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2010023397|
Recently, philosophers and scholars have begun to appreciate Fichte as an important philosopher in his own right due to his original insights into the nature of self-consciousness or self-awareness. The remainder of this book can be understood as the further working-out of two key ideas already touched upon: a that the I is an absolutely free act not a thing or a substanceand thus is utterly uncaused or uncoerced by anything not even by a "self"- thing; p. For example, it is possible that Hegel's discussion of hypocrisy in the Phenomenology is not pace Wood a sign that Hegel side-stepped the tough issue that Fichte straightforwardly addressed, but instead a sign that Hegel so well understood the issue that he sought to address it in a rather different and unexpected way. Through disappointment in the French he turned to the German nation as the instrument of fulfilling it. Example someone who had a near drowning experience is more likely to take their swimming lessons more seriously.
The Kantian issue of the "postulate" of God is connected with Fichte's attempt to make God something more than a "postulate," and is also connected with Fichte's project of Wissenschaftslehre, i. The story runs that the Freiherr von Militz, a country landowner, arrived too late to hear the local pastor preach. This makes it exceedingly hard for even an experienced philosophical reader to get a grip on the text. It simply gives us a better conceptual foundation for much that we already understand about Marx. Fichte lectured on further versions of his Wissenschaftslehre. Crucially, Wood argues that Fichte's doctrine of conscience is not a doctrine about the content of the moral judgments that one ought to make for one's particular moral judgments are always falliblebut rather a doctrine about how, and with what attitude an attitude of convictiona moral agent ought to act in the face of such otherwise paralyzing fallibility.
Rather than claim that the not-I das Nicht-Ich is the cause or ground of the Anstoss, Fichte argues that not-I is posited by the I precisely in order to explain to itself the Anstoss, that is, in order to become conscious of Anstoss. From our enemies, we can try to protect ourselves. Tom Rockmore's concern in his interesting book, Fichte, Marx and the German Philosophical Tradition, is to examine a certain concept of activity found in both Fichte and Marx. Completing the overview of Fichte's philosophy of history is Aichele's account of the Addresses to the German Nation, one of the most controversial among Fichte's later works. Furthermore it is only through conscious attention that truth can be discovered but in order to achieve this biases must be set aside. These others call or summon fordern auf the subject or self out of its unconsciousness and into an awareness of itself as a free individual.
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This was in part because of educational themes in the Addresses, and in part because of his earlier work at Jena University. The lectures on the theory of ethics is a challenging text; indeed, it represents some of the most difficult prose Fichte ever produced.
Get This Book This encyclopedia presents phenomenological thought and the phenomenological movement within philosophy and within more than a score of other disciplines on a level accessible to professional colleagues of other orientations as well as to advanced undergraduate and graduate students.
Google Scholar 10a. He underlines how the relation to religion is one of the earliest themes of Fichte's philosophy, but also one of the earliest topics of his biography.
In Fichte and the Phenomenological Tradition, ed. For Ebert and his contemporaries, Fichte was a cosmopolitan thinker and proponent of social justice and equality. These others call or summon fordern auf the subject or self out of its unconsciousness and into an awareness of itself as a free individual.
Rather, he feared that the economic competition between states would generate new enmities that would lead to war. The text is extremely difficult, but Crowe has done an excellent job in making it accessible to a contemporary, English-speaking audience.
Christian Klotz examines the Foundation of the Entire Science of Knowledge with regard to the problem of consciousness and its dynamic structure. Radrizzani explores Fichte's philosophy of history in writings such as the central Characteristics of the Present Age and the earlier Some Lectures Concerning the Scholar's Vocation As Wood further explains, it is tempting to argue that the object or not-I upon which the I's activity is directed is something that is already present -- something that already exists -- for the I, which can thereby count as a limit or constraint upon the I.
Stanley Deetz Basic Principles Knowledge is found in conscious experience. Google Scholar 5a. After weathering a couple of academic storms, he was finally dismissed from Jena in as a result of a charge of atheism.
One does not necessarily have to agree with Wood in order to acknowledge the importance and influence of Fichte on the development of post-Kantian and continental European philosophy. This did not mean that the Germans were in any sense better than other Europeans, but because the German language had maintained its purity, German philosophers were able to express thoughts clearly and without mediation.
The remainder of this book can be understood as the further working-out of two key ideas already touched upon: a that the I is an absolutely free act not a thing or a substanceand thus is utterly uncaused or uncoerced by anything not even by a "self"- thing; p.
Carbondale and Edwardsville: Southern lllinois University Press, o. In the first part of the book he compares the positions of Fichte and Marx analytically.Edmund Husserl and the Phenomenological Tradition, ed.
Robert Sokolowski, Review of Metaphysics (). Suzanne Kirkbright, Karl Jaspers: A hildebrandsguld.comtions in Truth, Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 36 (), Anthony Steinbock, Phenomenology and Mysticism, Husserl Studies () Roberto Assagioli, Psychosynthesis and The Act of Will, and John Firman and Ann Gila, The.
This is the first book in English to elucidate the central issues in the work of Johann Gottlieb Fichte (–), a figure crucial to the movement of philosophy from Kant to German idealism.
The book explains Fichte's notion of subjectivity and how his particular view developed out of Kant's accounts of theoretical and practical hildebrandsguld.com by: He then follows this phenomenological line through the work of Kant’s idealist successors, Fichte and Hegel.
Steeped in the sources and literature it examines, Kant and Phenomenology persuasively reshapes our conception of both of its main subjects. Phenomenologies of Intersubjectivity: Fichte Between Hegel and Husserl.
Angelica Nuzzo - - In Violetta L. Waibel, Daniel Breazeale & Tom Rockmore (eds.), Fichte and. As in all "companion" volumes -- a genre that has become increasingly popular in recent years -- this book offers an overarching account of Johann Gottlieb Fichte's philosophy that addresses the historical context, the main systematic issues, and the different disciplinary fields of his thought, and also gives an overview of its successive reception (from the contemporary debate in Fichte's.
Abstract. The 1st World Congress of Phenomenology, which has brought us together here in the ancient University of Santiago de Compostela, has been organized to commemorate the fiftieth anniversary of the death of Husserl by reviewing his phenomenological legacy, which has had so much influence on the philosophy of our hildebrandsguld.com: Manuel Riobó González.