Husserl, Heidegger, and the Space of Meaning: Paths Toward Trancendental Phenomenology
Winner of 2002 Edward Goodwin Ballard Prize
In a penetrating and lucid discussion of the enigmatic relationship between the work of Edmund Husserl and Martin Heidegger, Steven Galt Crowell proposes that the distinguishing feature of twentieth-century philosophy is not so much its emphasis on language as its concern with meaning. Arguing that transcendental phenomenology is indispensable to the philosophical explanation of the space of meaning, Crowell shows how a proper understanding of both Husserl and Heidegger reveals the distinctive contributions of each to that ongoing phenomenological project.
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already appears argues attitude basis becomes beginning calls chapter character claim cognition concept concern consciousness constitution context course critical Dasein determination difference distinction early entities epistemological evidence existence experience fact factic ﬁrst follows formal function fundamental genuine given grasp ground Heidegger Heidegger’s historical holds human Husserl idea idealism indicates inquiry intentional interpretation intuition involves issue judgment Kant Kant’s knowledge language Lask Lask’s lecture material metaphysics method modes move namely natural neo-Kantian NOTES notion object ontic ontological origin particular phenomenology philosophy position possible precisely present principle problem psychological pure question reading reason reduction reference reﬂection rejection relation remains scientiﬁc sense signiﬁcance simply situation sort SPACE OF MEANING speciﬁc structure suggests theoretical theory things thinking thought tradition transcendent transcendental logic transcendental phenomenology truth turn understanding unity validity