Will Apophasis enter our atmosphere

Heidegger Handbook pp 1-277 | Cite as

  • Dieter Thomä
  • Matthias Jung
  • Holger Zaborowski
  • Rainer Marten
  • Franco Volpi
  • Christoph Jamme
  • Jean Grondin
  • Thomas Rentsch
  • Hans Ulrich Gumbrecht
  • Dieter Sturma
  • Jean Greisch
  • Andrea Kern
  • Richard Polt
  • Gerhard Richter
  • Christian Iber
  • Werner Stegmaier
  • Katrin Meyer
  • Katharina U. Kaiser
  • Kathleen Wright
  • Manfred Riedel
  • Dirk Mende
  • Emil Angehrn
  • Florian Grosser
  • Franz Josef Wetz
  • Karsten Harries

Summary

Robert Musil remarked in the Man without qualities: "Man must first be restricted in his possibilities, plans and feelings by prejudices, traditions, difficulties and restrictions of every kind like a fool in his straitjacket, and only then has what he is able to produce, perhaps value, growth and stability. «(Musil 1930–43 / 1981, Vol. 1, 20) If one follows this thesis, there is a secret connection between the greatness of a thinker and the limitations to which he was exposed in his early days. Indeed, it is instructive to see how someone, at the beginning of his philosophizing, is still cast into the shackles of tradition and then slowly makes his own voice heard.

This is a preview of subscription content, log in to check access.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

literature

  1. Casper, Bernhard: Martin Heidegger and the Faculty of Theology 1909–1923. In: Freiburg diocesan archive 100: 534-541 (1980). Google Scholar
  2. Denker, Alfred: "Mr. Studiosus Martin Heidegger" and his hometown Messkirch (building blocks for Martin Heidegger's biography, part 1). In: Meßkircher Heimathefte 7 (2000), 5-16. Google Scholar
  3. Farías, Victor: Heidegger and National Socialism. Frankfurt a. M. 1989. Google Scholar
  4. Heidegger, Martin / Bodmershof, Imma from: Correspondence 1959–1976. Stuttgart 2000. Google Scholar
  5. Musil, Robert: The man without qualities [1930-1943]. Ed. Adolf Frisé. Reinbek 1981. Google Scholar
  6. Ott, Hugo: Martin Heidegger. On the way to his biography. Frankfurt a. M./New York 1988. Google Scholar
  7. Schaeffler, Richard: The ›Modernism Controversy‹ as a Challenge to Philosophical-Theological Discussion Today. In: Theology and philosophy 55: 514-534 (1980). Google Scholar
  8. Thomä, Dieter: The time of the self and the time after. On the criticism of the text history of Martin Heidegger 1910–1976. Frankfurt a. M. 1990. Google Scholar
  9. Braig, Carl: Of being. Abri of the ontology. Freiburg 1896. Google Scholar
  10. Ders .: What should the educated know about modernism? In: Frankfurt contemporary brochures 28/1 (1908), 1-27. Google Scholar
  11. Denker, Alfred / Gander, Hans-Helmuth / Zaborowski, Holger (eds.): Heidegger and the beginnings of his thinking. Heidegger yearbook, Vol. 1. Freiburg / Munich 2004.Google Scholar
  12. Grabmann, Martin: Medieval spiritual life. Treatises on the history of scholasticism and mysticism, vol. 1. Munich 1926.Google Scholar
  13. Heidegger, Martin / Rickert, Heinrich: Letters 1912 to 1933 and other documents. Ed. Alfred Denker. Frankfurt a. M. 2002. Google Scholar
  14. Lask, Emil: Collected Writings, Vol. I-III. Tübingen 1923 f.Google Scholar
  15. Ott, Hugo: Martin Heidegger. On the way to his biography. Frankfurt a. M./New York 1988. Google Scholar
  16. Rickert, Heinrich: The object of knowledge [1892]. Tubingen 61928. Google Scholar
  17. Zaborowski, Holger: Heidegger and Medieval Philosophy. In: Eric Sean Nelson / François Raffoul (eds.): The Bloomsbury Companion to Heidegger. London 2013, 87–96. Google Scholar
  18. Barth, Karl: The letter to the Romans [1919/22]. Zurich 151989. Google Scholar
  19. Cohen, Hermann: The concept of religion in the system of philosophy. Giessen 1915. Google Scholar
  20. Denker, Alfred / Gander, Hans-Helmuth / Zaborowski, Holger (eds.): Heidegger and the beginnings of his thinking (= Heidegger yearbook 1). Freiburg / Munich 2004.Google Scholar
  21. Fischer, Norbert / Herrmann, Friedrich-Wilhelm von (eds.): Heidegger and the Christian tradition. Approaching a Difficult Subject. Hamburg 2007.Google Scholar
  22. Jung, Matthias: Thinking of being and believing in God. On the relationship between philosophy and theology in Martin Heidegger. Würzburg 1990. Google Scholar
  23. Ders .: Fun da men talontology and religious studies: Difficulties in a theological Heidegger reception. In: Hans-Joachim Höhn (ed.): Theology that is timely. Paderborn et al. 1992, 81-112. Google Scholar
  24. Kaegi, Dominic: Religion within the Limits of Mere Existence. Heidegger's lectures on the philosophy of religion from 1920/21. In: International Philosophy Journal 1: 133-149 (1996). Google Scholar
  25. Löwith, Karl: My life in Germany before and after 1933. A report [1940]. Stuttgart / Weimar 1986. Google Scholar
  26. Natorp, Paul: Religion within the limits of humanity. Tübingen 1908.Google Scholar
  27. Ott, Hugo: Martin Heidegger. On the way to his biography. Frankfurt a. M./New York 1988. Google Scholar
  28. Otto, Rudolf: The Holy. About the irrational in the idea of ​​the divine and its relationship to the rational [1917]. Munich 1963.Google Scholar
  29. Scheler, Max: Of the eternal in man [1921]. Collected Works, Vol. 5. Bern 1954. Google Scholar
  30. Stagi, Pierfrancesco: The de facto God. Würzburg 2007.Google Scholar
  31. Tillich, Paul: Kairos II. Ideas on the mental state of the present [1926]. In the S.: Collected Works, Vol. 6: The Controversy of Time and Space. Writings on the philosophy of history. Stuttgart 1963, 29–41.Google Scholar
  32. Troeltsch, Ernst: The social teachings of the Christian churches and groups, Vol. 1 and 2 [1912]. Tübingen 1994. Google Scholar
  33. Arendt, Hannah: Martin Heidegger is eighty years old [1969]. In this.: People in dark times. Munich / Zurich 1989, 172–184.Google Scholar
  34. Dilthey, Wilhelm: Weltanschauung. Treatises on the philosophy of philosophy. Collected Writings Vol. 8. Leipzig 1931. Google Scholar
  35. Gethmann, Carl Friedrich: Existence: recognize and act. Heidegger in the phenomenological context. Berlin / New York 1993. Google Scholar
  36. Gander, Hans-Helmuth, Self-image and the world in which we live. Basics of a phenomenological hermeneutics in the outcome of Husserl and Heidegger. Frankfurt a. M. 22006. Google Scholar
  37. Großheim, Michael: From Georg Simmel to Martin Heidegger. Philosophy between life and existence. Bonn 1991.Google Scholar
  38. Husserl, Edmund: Philosophy as a strict science [1910/11]. Ed. Wilhelm Szilasi. Frankfurt a. M. 1961. Google Scholar
  39. Imdahl, Georg: Understand life. Heidegger's formally indicative hermeneutics in the early Freiburg lectures. Würzburg 1997.Google Scholar
  40. Jung, Matthias: From Dilthey to Mead and Heidegger: Systematic and Historical Relations. In: Journal of the History of Philosophy 33: 661-677 (1995). CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  41. Ders .: Introductory hermeneutics. Hamburg 2001.Google Scholar
  42. Kisiel, Theodore J .: The Genesis of Heidegger’s Being and Time. Berkeley et al. 1993. Google Scholar
  43. Ders./van Buren, John (ed.): Reading Heidegger from the start. Essays in His Earliest Thought. Albany 1994. Google Scholar
  44. Merker, Barbara: Self-deception and self-knowledge. On Heidegger's transformation of Husserl's phenomenology. Frankfurt a. M. 1988. Google Scholar
  45. Dilthey yearbook 4 (1986/87), 11–177 (files from the symposia “factuality and historicity” on June 13/14 and September 16/17, 1985 in Bochum)
  46. Xolocotzi, Angel: Dealing with "access". The hermeneutic-phenomenological "access" to factual life in Martin Heidegger's early ›Freiburg lectures‹ with regard to his departure from the transcendental phenomenology of Edmund Husserl. Berlin 2002.Google Scholar
  47. Barnes, Jonathan: Heidegger spéléologue. In: Revue de métaphysique et de morale 1990, 95: 173-95. Google Scholar
  48. Beaufret, Jean: Dialogue with Heidegger. Philosophy grecque. Paris 1973 (Ger. Paths to Heidegger. Frankfurt a. M. 1976). Google Scholar
  49. Beierwaltes, Werner: Heidegger's return to the Greeks. Munich 1995.Google Scholar
  50. Berti, Enrico: Aristotle in Novecento. Rome / Bari 1992.Google Scholar
  51. Blattner, William: Heidegger’s Temporal Idealism. Cambridge 2005.Google Scholar
  52. Boutot, Alain: Heidegger and Plato. The problem of nihilism. Paris 1987.Google Scholar
  53. van Buren, John: The Young Heidegger. Rumor of the Hidden King. Bloomington / Indianapolis 1994. Google Scholar
  54. Courtine, Jean-François: Une difficile transaction: Heidegger, entre Aristote et Luther. In: Cassin, Barbara (ed.): Nos Grecs et leurs modern. Paris 1992, 337-362.Google Scholar
  55. Ders .: (Ed.): Heidegger 1919-1929. De l ’herméneutique de la facticité à la métaphysique du" Dasein ". Paris 1996.Google Scholar
  56. D’Angelo, Antonello: Heidegger e Aristotle: la potenza e l’atto. Bologna 2000.Google Scholar
  57. Dreyfus, Hubert L .: Being-in-the-World. A Commentary on Heidegger’s Being and Time, Division I.. Cambridge, Mass./London 1991. Google Scholar
  58. Figal, Günter: Martin Heidegger. Phenomenology of freedom. Frankfurt a. M. 1988. Google Scholar
  59. Gadamer, Hans-Georg: Heidegger's ways. Tübingen 1983.Google Scholar
  60. Ders .: Heidegger's "theological" youth publication. In: Dilthey yearbook 6: 228-234 (1989). Google Scholar
  61. Gethmann, Carl Friedrich: Existence: recognize and act. Heidegger in the phenomenological context. Berlin / New York 1993. Google Scholar
  62. Greisch, Jean: Ontology et temporalité. Esquisse d’une interprétation intégrale de Being and Time. Paris 1994.Google Scholar
  63. Günther, Hans-Christian (ed.): Heidegger and the ancient world. Munich 2006.Google Scholar
  64. Kisiel, Theodore J .: The Genesis of Heidegger’s Being and Time. Berkeley et al. 1993. Google Scholar
  65. Ders./van Buren, John (ed.): Reading Hei-deg ger from the start. Essays in His Earliest Thought. Albany 1994. Google Scholar
  66. Macann, Christopher (ed.): Critical Heidegger. London / New York 1996. Google Scholar
  67. Mora, Francesco: L’ente in movimento. Heidegger interprete di Aristotle. Padua 2000. Google Scholar
  68. Most, Glenn W .: Heidegger's Greeks. In: Mercury 56: 113-123 (2002). Google Scholar
  69. Ott, Hugo: Martin Heidegger. On the way to his biography. Frankfurt a. M./New York 1988. Google Scholar
  70. Pöggeler, Otto: Martin Heidegger's way of thinking. Pfullingen 1963, 31990. Google Scholar
  71. Rentsch, Thomas (ed.): Martin Heidegger, Being and Time. Berlin 2001.Google Scholar
  72. Riedel, Manfred: Listen to the language. The acroamatic dimension of hermeneutics. Frankfurt a. M. 1990. Google Scholar
  73. Schürmann, Rainer: Le principe d'anarchy. Heidegger et la question de l’agir. Paris 1982 (changed translation: Heidegger on Being and Acting: From Principles to Anarchy. Bloomington / Indianapolis 1986) Google Scholar
  74. Steinmann, Michael (ed.): Heidegger and the Greeks. Frankfurt a. M. 2007. Google Scholar
  75. Taminiaux, Jacques: Heidegger et les Grecs à l’époque de l’ontologie fondamentale. In: Études phenomenologiques 1: 95-112 (1985). CrossRef Google Scholar
  76. Thomä, Dieter: The time of the self and the time after. On the criticism of the text history of Martin Heidegger 1910–1976. Frankfurt a. M. 1990. Google Scholar
  77. Vigo, Alejandro: Truth, Logos and Practice. The transformation of the Aristotelian conception of truth by Heidegger. In: International Philosophy Journal 1: 73-95 (1994). Google Scholar
  78. Volpi, Franco: Heidegger e Aristotle. Padua 1984.Google Scholar
  79. Among other things: Heidegger et l’idée de la phenomenology. Dordrecht / Boston / London 1988.Google Scholar
  80. Ders .: "Being and Time": Homologies to the "Nicomachean Ethics". In: Philosophical yearbook 96: 225-240 (1989). Google Scholar
  81. Zarader, Marlène: Heidegger et les paroles de l’origine. Paris 1990.Google Scholar
  82. Bergson, Henri: Oeuvres (Ed. A. Robinet). Paris 1984.Google Scholar
  83. Bernet, Rudolf / Denker, Alfred / Zaborowski, Holger (eds.): Heidegger and Husserl. Freiburg / Munich 2012 (Hei degger-Jahrbuch 6). Google Scholar
  84. Biemel, Walter: Husserl's Encyclopaedia-Britannica article and Heidegger's comments on it. In: Tijdschrift voor philosophy 12: 246-280 (1950). Google Scholar
  85. Cairns, Dorion: Conversations with Husserl and Fink. The Hague 1976. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  86. Cristin, Renato (ed.): Edmund Husserl Martin Heidegger, Phenomenology (1927). Berlin 1999.Google Scholar
  87. Derrida, Jacques: »Phenomenological Psychology. Lectures summer semester 1925 «, par Edmund Husserl. In: Etudes philosophiques (1963), 203-206. Google Scholar
  88. Dilthey, Wilhelm: Collected Writings, Vol. 1. Göttingen 41959. Google Scholar
  89. Ders./Husserl, Edmund: The correspondence between Dilthey and Husserl. In: Frithjof Rodi / Hans-Ulrich Lessing (eds.): Philosophy MaterialsW. Diltheys. Frankfurta. M. 1984, 110-120. Google Scholar
  90. Gadamer, Hans-Georg: Heidegger and the Greeks. In: Dietrich Papenfuss / Otto Pöggeler (eds.): On Heidegger's philosophical topicality. Vol. I. Frankfurt a. M. 1991, 57-74. Google Scholar
  91. Gander, Hans-Helmuth: Self-image and the world in which we live. Basics of a phenomenological hermeneutics in the outcome of Husserl and Heidegger. Frankfurt a. M. 2001. Google Scholar
  92. Gethmann, Carl Friedrich: Philosophy as an implementation and as a concept. In: Dilthey yearbook 4: 27-53 (1986-87). Google Scholar
  93. Ders .: Existence: recognize and act. Heidegger in the phenomenological context. Berlin / New York 1993. Google Scholar
  94. Greisch, Jean: La 'tapisserie de la vie', le phenomène de la vie et ses interprétations. In: Jean-François Courtine (ed.): Heidegger 1919-1929. Paris 1996, 131–152.Google Scholar
  95. Heidegger, Martin: Lectures on the phenomenology of the inner time consciousness. Introduction. In: Yearbook for Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 9: 367-368 (1928). Google Scholar
  96. Vers .: Letter from Martin Heidegger to Elisabeth Husserl [1919]. In: aut aut 223-224 (gennaio-aprile 1988), 6-11. Google Scholar
  97. Ders .: Three letters from Martin Heidegger to Löwith. In: Dietrich Papenfuss / Otto Pöggeler (eds.): On Heidegger's philosophical topicality, Vol. 2. Frankfurt a. M. 1990, 27-39. Google Scholar
  98. Herrmann, Friedrich Wilhelm from: Hermeneutics and reflection. Frankfurt a. M. 2000. Google Scholar
  99. Hogemann, Friedrich: Heidegger's conception of phenomenology. In: Dilthey yearbook 4: 54-71 (1986-87). Google Scholar
  100. Husserl, Edmund: Collected Works (Husserliana). The Hague / Dordrecht et al. 1950 ff. [= Hua]. Google Scholar
  101. Ders .: Philosophy as a strict science [1910/11]. Ed. Wilhelm Szilasi. Frankfurt a. M. 1961. Google Scholar
  102. Ders .: Correspondence. Edited by Karl Schuhmann. Dordrecht / Boston / London 1993 [= BW]. Google Scholar
  103. Ders .: Husserl's marginal notes on Heidegger's Being And Time and Kant and the problem of metaphysics. In: Husserl Studies 1994, 11: 3-63. CrossRef Google Scholar
  104. Jamme, Christoph: Heidegger's early foundation of hermeneutics. In: Dilthey yearbook 4: 72-90 (1986-87). Google Scholar
  105. Jaspers, Karl: Psychology of worldviews [1919]. Munich / Zurich 1985.Google Scholar
  106. Kerckhoven, Guy van (ed.): E. Husserl's marginal notes on Georg Misch's "Philosophy of Life and Phenomenology". In: Dilthey yearbook 12 (1999/2000), 145-186. Google Scholar
  107. Kühn, Rolf: Hei degger's existential analytical critique of reduction as an analysis of fear and the phenomenological counter-reduction. In: great philosophia 2000/3, 199-218.Google Scholar
  108. Misch, Georg: Philosophy of Life and Phenomenology. A discussion of the Dilthey direction with Heidegger and Husserl [1930]. Darmstadt 31967. Google Scholar
  109. Pöggeler, Otto: The crisis of the phenomenological concept of philosophy (1929). In: Christoph Jamme / Otto Pöggeler (eds.): Phenomenology in conflict. Frankfurt a. M. 1989, 255-276. Google Scholar
  110. Ders .: The Freiburg Phenomenology. The late Husserl and his students. In: Information philosophy 1: 5-17 (1996). Google Scholar
  111. Riedel, Manfred: The original foundation of phenomenological hermeneutics. In: Christoph Jamme / Otto Pöggeler (eds.): Phenomenology in conflict. Frankfurt a. M. 1989, 215-233. Google Scholar
  112. Schuhmann, Karl: To Heidegger's Spiegel conversation about Husserl. In: Journal of Philosophical Research 32: 591-612 (1978). Google Scholar
  113. Thomä, Dieter: The time of the self and the time after. On the criticism of the text history of Martin Heidegger 1910–1976. Frankfurt a. M. 1990. Google Scholar
  114. Ders .: Crash from the ridge. Husserl's marginal remarks on Heidegger's "Being and Time". In: Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung, 14.9. 1994, N 7th Google Scholar
  115. Xolocotzi, Angel: Dealing with "access". The hermeneutic-phenomenological “access” to factual life in Martin Heidegger's early ›Freiburg lectures‹ with regard to his departure from the transcendental phenomenology of Edmund Husserl. Berlin 2002.Google Scholar
  116. Dilthey, Wilhelm: Life and Recognition [1892–93]. In the S.: Collected Writings. Vol. XIX. Göttingen 1982, 333–388.Google Scholar
  117. Gadamer, Hans-Georg: Truth and method [1960]. In the S.: Collected Works. Volume I. Tübingen 61990. Google Scholar
  118. Ders .: Heidegger's ways [1983]. In the S.: Collected Works. Volume 3. Tübingen 1987. Google Scholar
  119. Gethmann, Carl Friedrich: Understanding and Interpretation: The Method Problem in Martin Heidegger's Philosophy. Bonn 1974.Google Scholar
  120. Greisch, Jean: Ontology et temporalité. Esquisse d'une interprétation intégrale de Being And Time. Paris 1994.Google Scholar
  121. Ders .: L’arbre de vie et l’arbre du savoir. Les racines phenoménologiques de l’herméneutique heideggérienne (1919–1923). Paris 2000.Google Scholar
  122. Grondin, Jean: L’herméneutique dans Being And Time. In: Jean-François Courtine (ed.): Heidegger 1919-1929. De L’herméneutique de la facticité à la métaphysique du Dasein. Paris 1996, 179–192.Google Scholar
  123. Ders .: The reawakening of the question of being on the way to a phenomenological-hermeneutic destruction. In: Thomas Rentsch (ed.): Hei-deg ger: Being and time. Berlin 2001, 1–27. Google Scholar
  124. Herrmann, Friedrich-Wilhelm from: Hermeneutical phenomenology of existence. An explanation of being and time. Vol. I: Introduction: The exposition of the question of the meaning of being. Frankfurt a. M. 1987. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  125. Ders .: Hermeneutics and reflection. The concept of phenomenology in Heidegger and Husserl. Frankfurt a. M. 2000. Google Scholar
  126. Jamme, Christoph: Heidegger's early foundation of hermeneutics. In: Dilthey yearbook 4: 72-90 (1986-87). Google Scholar
  127. Kisiel, Theodore J .: The Genesis of Heidegger’s Being and Time. Berkeley et al. 1993. Google Scholar
  128. Pöggeler, Otto: Heidegger and the hermeneutic philosophy. Freiburg / Munich 1983. Google Scholar
  129. Ders .: Heidegger's encounter with Dilthey. In: Dilthey yearbook 4: 121-160 (1986-87). Google Scholar
  130. Ders .: Steps to a Hermeneutic Philosophy. Freiburg / Munich 1994.Google Scholar
  131. Rodi, Frithjof: The importance of Dilthey for the conception of being and time. On the environment of Heidegger's Kassel lectures (1925). In: Dilthey yearbook 4: 161-177 (1986-87). Google Scholar
  132. Sheehan, Thomas: Heidegger’s Years of apprenticeship. In: John Sallis / Giuseppina Moneta / Jacques Taminiaux (eds.): The Collegium Phenomenologicum. The First Ten Years. Dordrecht / Boston / London 1988.Google Scholar
  133. Thurnher, Rainer: Hermeneutics and Understanding in Heidegger's ›Being and Time‹. In: Salzburg Yearbook for Philosophy 1985, 28-29: 101-114. Google Scholar
  134. Vedder, Ben: What is hermeneutics? A way from the text interpretation to the interpretation of reality. Stuttgart 2000.