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Husserl: An Analysis of His Phenomenology (Studies in Phenomenology & Existential Philosophy)
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Husserl: An Analysis of His Phenomenology (Studies in Phenomenology & Existential Philosophy)

3.53 of 5 stars 3.53  ·  rating details  ·  17 ratings  ·  2 reviews
In the philosophy of Paul Ricoeur, phenomenology and existentialism come of age. As part of the discipline that let to his mastery of phenomenological philosophy. Ricoeur made a number of translations and studies of Husserl's writings. Many of his studies are published in this volume.
paper, 264 pages
Published December 1st 1967 by Northwestern University Press, U.S. (first published 1967)
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Vaughn
Ricoeur is a great philosopher, even if I don't agree with him always. Apparently he wrote a lot of this while a prisoner of war, I believe. It's a decent and profound if somewhat scattered introduction to the later Husserl-- the transition from the Logical Investigations to transcendental Idealism doesn't get much talk here. Interesting as a document, along with Sartre's M-P's, and Levinas's early writings, of what some of the first French readers of Husserl thought was most interesting in his ...more
Matico
Ricoeur on Husserl has his advantages and disadvantages. Despite the elegant contemporary design on the cover, the book was originally published in 1950. Ricoeur seems to have been a bit of an earnest existentialist. Witness the cryptic last sentence of chapter 1:
"Owing to this impressive mutation beginning from primarily logical preoccupations, phenomenology was prepared for the astonishing encounter with existential meditation coming from horizons quite foreign to Husserl- the tireless worker
...more
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Paul Ricoeur (1913–2005) is widely recognized as one of the most distinguished philosophers of the twentieth century. In the course of his long career he wrote on a broad range of issues. His books include a multi-volume project on the philosophy of the will: Freedom and Nature: The Voluntary and the Involuntary (1950, Eng. tr. 1966), Fallible Man (1960, Eng. tr. 1967), and The Symbolism of Evil ( ...more
More about Paul Ricoeur...
Time and Narrative, Volume 1 Oneself as Another Memory, History, Forgetting The Symbolism of Evil Interpretation Theory: Discourse and the Surplus of Meaning

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