By Rudolf Bernet

This entire research of Husserl's phenomenology concentrates on Husserl's emphasis at the idea of data. The authors boost a man-made evaluation of phenomenology and its relation to common sense, arithmetic, the ordinary and human sciences, and philosophy. the result's an instance of philology at its top, warding off technical language and making Husserl's suggestion available to a number of readers.

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MH: Then the hand.. . What part of the human being is in space? SP: The body. MH: Where are you yourself? I change my position like this. Then, do I only move my body? . The table does that too! SP: Last time we reached the point where we characterized space as the open and as pervious. How does the human being relate to the open now? MH:Yes, that's the question. SP: I am not only in space. I orient myself in space. MH: What does that mean? SP: I am in space, as far as I comprehend it. MH: In what way?

Farrell Krell (New York: Harper and Row, 1970), pp. 384-85, who provided an overall, general introduction and an introduction to each section, and Parmenides, trans. A. Schrawer and R. Rojcewicz (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1992), pp. 148-49. Also see Heidegger, Being and Time, sees. -TRANSLATORS 9 ZOLLIKON SEMINARS. 1959-1969 we will now discuss, that is, no use should be made of it now. It must be asked then in a positive sense: How then should we proceed? We must learn a new way of thinking—a thinking which was already known to the ancient Greeks.

For instance, the table can be procured, encountered; a cabinetmaker produces it Positedness: I posit. With the "I," therefore, the human being comes into play here. Whereby? In perceiving; in seeing the table which exists. *Here Heidegger refers not to a vague or arbitrary "intuition" in the subjectivepsychological sense but to the primordial, immediate grasping (understanding) and apprehending of being, of what is. This "in-sight" is the ontological supposition for any other categorical or sensory intuition.

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