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On Heidegger's Being and Time is an outstanding exploration of Heidegger's most important work by two major philosophers.
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Being and Time German : Sein und Zeit is the magnum opus of German philosopher Martin Heidegger and a key document of existentialism. Being and Time had a notable impact on subsequent philosophy, literary theory and many other fields. Though controversial, its stature in intellectual history has been favorably compared with several works by Kant and Hegel. Heidegger maintains that philosophers have misunderstood the concept of Being since Plato, misapplying it solely in the analysis of particular beings. The book attempts to revive ontology through an analysis of Dasein , or "being-in-the-world.
It approaches language as beyond a mere communication tool, since the instrumental reason has led human beings to an unauthentic way or mode of being. Language, taken in an essential and primordial way, is constitutive of the historical and finite Dasein , as opposed to a logical-scientific propositional theory of language. Our aim here is to understand in which sense Heidegger's hermeneutics is a kind of interpretation that is considered a primary act of understanding by means of a fundamental ontology. To accomplish this, it is necessary to investigate Heidegger's proposed approach, contrary to the scientific approach, to understand life by means of experiencing life itself, in its facticity and historicality, and to make possible the unveiling of being, assuming the existential structure of being thrown and of projection , of past and future. First, Heidegger's concept of understanding will be analysed with an emphasis on Being and Time, approaching notions such as openness, truth and understanding of oneself that are proper to all philosophically primordial ways of understanding something. In a second moment, the notion of language as the place in which we inhabit, as the home of being, will be investigated.
In , Martin Heidegger published his magnum opus, Being and Time, which sought to ground the nature of the specifically human existence in temporality. Of primary importance in understanding the nature of being in general, was to understand the human experience - that he labelled Dasein - as a historical process, an occurrence; the movement of which defined the very nature of being. Heidegger differentiated between two potential modes of being of Dasein, one grounded in the world with others, into which it is thrown inauthentic , and another wherein Dasein could be grounded in itself authentic. In order to move authentically Dasein required a kind of access to itself that became possible only by way of a particular phenomenon, labelled as conscience [Gewissen]. However, the conceptions of conscience visible throughout its history differ radically from the conscience that is outlined in Being and Time. In fact, instead of offering something to be heard, conscience is itself carefully designated by Heidegger as a specific type of listening, a hearkening [Horchen], which is further characterised as a type of resolved preparation: a readiness for being able to be summoned. This essay proposes that such a description intimates a specific temporality of conscience.
Qty : Please note there is a week delivery period for this title. The Concept of Time presents Heidegger's so-called Dilthey review, widely considered the first draft of his celebrated masterpiece, Being and Time. He agrees with them that historicity must be at the centre of the new philosophy to come. However, he also argues for an ontological approach to history. From this ontological turn he develops the so-called categories of Dasein. This work demonstrates Heidegger's indebtedness to Yorck and Dilthey and gives further evidence to the view that thought about history is the germ cell of Being and Time. However, it also shows that Heidegger's commitment to Dilthey was not without reservations and that his analysis of Dasein actually employs Husserl's phenomenology.
Access options available:. Reviewed by: Being and Time. Christopher Smith Martin Heidegger. Being and Time. Translated by Joan Stambaugh.
In his On Time and Being (p. 35), Heidegger remarks on this double meaning. One of the questions of Being and Time will be how we can ready ourselves.
BEING AND TIME. SUNY Series in Contemporary Continental Philosophy. Dennis J. Schmidt, editor. A Translation of. Sein und Zeit. MARTIN HEIDEGGER.