Tuesday, July 30, 2019
In NDPR Leslie MacAvoy reviews Robert C. Scharff's Heidegger Becoming Phenomenological: Interpreting Husserl Through Dilthey, 1916-1925.
Scharff similarly positions himself against Heidegger scholarship that searches for the origins of Being and Time in these early lecture courses by retrospectively reading Heidegger's later concern with being back into them. He urges that we resist this temptation. If we take these texts on their own terms, we find that the basic question that guides Heidegger's thinking during this period is not the question of being or of the meaning of being, but instead the question of how to become a phenomenologist or to do phenomenology.
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