Cartesian Meditations: An Introduction to Phenomenology

Cartesian Meditations: An Introduction to Phenomenology

Cartesian Meditations An Introduction to Phenomenology The Cartesian Meditations translation is based primarily on the printed text edited by Professor S Strasser and published in the first volume of Husserliana Cartesianische Meditationen und Pariser Vo

  • Title: Cartesian Meditations: An Introduction to Phenomenology
  • Author: Edmund Husserl
  • ISBN: 9789024700684
  • Page: 491
  • Format: Paperback
  • The Cartesian Meditations translation is based primarily on the printed text, edited by Professor S Strasser and published in the first volume of Husserliana Cartesianische Meditationen und Pariser Vortrage, ISBN 90 247 0214 3 Most of Husserl s emendations, as given in the Appendix to that volume, have been treated as if they were part of the text The others have beeThe Cartesian Meditations translation is based primarily on the printed text, edited by Professor S Strasser and published in the first volume of Husserliana Cartesianische Meditationen und Pariser Vortrage, ISBN 90 247 0214 3 Most of Husserl s emendations, as given in the Appendix to that volume, have been treated as if they were part of the text The others have been translated in footnotes Secondary consideration has been given to a typescript cited as Typescript C on which Husserl wrote in 1933 Cartes Meditationen Original text 1929 E Husserl fur Dorion Cairns Its use of emphasis and quotation marks conforms closely to Husserl s practice, as exemplified in works published during his lifetime In this respect the translation usually follows Typescript C Moreover, some of the variant readings n this typescript are preferable and have been used as the basis for the translation Where that is the case, the published text is given or translated in a footnote The published text and Typescript C have been compared with the French translation by Gabrielle Pfeiffer and Emmanuel Levinas Paris, Armand Collin, 1931 The use of emphasis and quotation marks in the French translation corresponds closely to that in Typescript C than to that in the published text Often, where the wording of the published text and that of Typescript C differ, the French translation indicates that it was based on a text that corresponded closely to one or the other usually to Typescript C In such cases the French translation has been quoted or cited in a foornote.

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    A pdf can be found online here: 24grammata/wp-content/**************Some comments and thoughts noted down as I go, primarily as a way of keeping track of them for myself, but also to see what someone who has never studied philosophy but has read a bit of Heidegger, Descartes, Kant etc over the years, can get out of this text. 1. The introduction is surprisingly clear – the importance of Descartes is the stripping back to first principles, the process of doing philosophy being an individual tas [...]

    If the journey to the point of departure is so toilsome, it is because the concrete is the final conquest of thought - Paul Ricouer, Freud and PhilosophyRicoeur considered himself a humble student of Husserl, and I think the master would assent to the above. The original rallying cry of phenomenology was 'to the things themselves.' Nonetheless, when you read Husserl it's hard to avoid feeling the concrete has been endlessly deferred. He spends so much time on his precious reduction, which must b [...]

    A quick revisit to the Fifth Meditation this time around. In the Fifth Meditation Husserl staves off the threat of the accusation that transcendental-phenomenology is a solipsism. I think he succeeds, or at a minimum, provides the path from the solus ipse of the transcendentally reduced ego to the intersubjective/objective world of the positive sciences and the establishment of an interpretation of the sense-intention of ‘the being of the other.’ But overall, Heidegger’s treatment (forgive [...]

    this is a much later later addition: after reading some reviews of works of philosophy, i will try to 'do' philosophy, that is, ask questions, search, always be open to discussion, for i think i have by now read enough philosophy for this to be possible and fruiful. (new years decision) and what if hs is mistaken? what if consciousness is not always '-of'? from looking at the several reviews by my efriends, from looking at all the phenomenology read, this could be a major, essential, inevitable [...]

    The Germans have a fascinating culture. Even in translation, I can often tell whether a thinker is German from the particular style of prose, the manner of argument, and the types of priorities of the thinker. This mysterious Deutsch-Stil has had an enormous influence on the intellectual life of the West, and now it seems that many contemporary French and American intellectuals (though the English seem particularly resilient to it) self-consciously try to emulate the style of German philosophy i [...]

    فوق العاده بود . فقط همینو می تونم بگم . خیلی وقت بود می خواستم بخونمش پا نمیداد . امروز یهو گرفتمو یه نفس خوندمش تا آخر . مشخصا برا فمهمیدن همچین اثری یک بار خوندن کمه و اونم یک روزه خوندن ، سعی دارم حداقل دو بار دیگه برای فهم بهتر بخونمش . به طور کلی خیلی از ریشه های فلسفه هستی و ز [...]

    I don't remember this book very well, but it was the basis for a class that I also can't really remember the name of. What I do remember is that this book is about eighty pages or something like that and that it cost sixty something dollars.

    Husserl's Cartesian Meditations is not only an important turning point in Husserl's conception of phenomenology, but also in the history of phenomenology as a philosophical method, style, or movement, as it ostracized the founder of phenomenology from many of his disciples who, having been enamoured with the possibilities of phenomenology as laid out in the Logical Investigations, could not follow the thought down the path of transcendental idealism by way of the transcendental ego. The relation [...]

    With his Cartesian Mediations Husserl offers a superb introduction into phenomenology and what we may call the hermeneutics of the real. Building upon the Cartesian cogito and meditations, Husserl offers us a new way of looking at reality and gives us the living world, an immediacy beyond the techno-scientific immediacy we are use to (themes which he furthermore worked out in his Crisis). More than anything however, Husserl’s Meditations show a strong influence of Leibniz’ Monadology, as the [...]

    I see very little justification for any normative/prescriptive claims coming out of this text - any such claims would hinge on some naive optimism in humankind. The phenomenological reduction is interesting as a way of trying to think about things, but not much more. Also, on a readability note, if he is trying to get to "the things themselves" then why does he use such esoteric, ugly, and unnecessary language? (i.e. noetic/noematic, etc)Please, someone defend the Hustler, he dead so he can't de [...]

    Bu adamın her kitabına Asıl Fenomenolojiye Giriş Bu Ulan alt-başlığını koyması harika ya, başka felsefede yaşayamam. Ama bence fenomenolojiye en karmaşık giriş (eğer öyle bir şey varsa) bu. Derli toplu, çetin, lakin karmaşık.

    Either utterly incomprehensible or utterly wonderful. In any case, a foundational text, for better or for worse.

    ---Read this and reviews of other classics in Western Philosophy on the History page of BestPhilosophyBooks (athinkPhilosophy Production).---Based on lectures that Edmund Husserl delivered at the Sorbone in 1929, the Cartesian Meditations establish Husserl’s methodology of (transcendental) phenomenology, arguably his most important contribution to Western Philosophy. The title of this work is a reference to Rene Descartes’ Meditations on First Philosophy and is a radical interpretation of De [...]

    Pleasantly difficult. Glad I've finally gotten a better grasp on Husserl. Much more influential on Sartre than I had imagined. I especially liked the footnotes about Husserl's marginalia, editing, and anxiety about the organization of his project (e.g. "does this bit come too late?" Yes, it probably does, but that's okay, Ed.)

    science of thinking how is it able to create phenomenology there are some kind of meditation about meditation and decartism anisation of subject and object in mind make some kind of difference between something like it, but today no one thinking about thinking.

    I typically do not include books here that I rate <4. But, I read this thing. And I'm glad I did. Even if I remember practically nothing about it. One of my professors said she flung it across her room.

    Though there can hardly be one sole introduction to Husserlian phenomenology, this comes the closest. The devilish magic of its prodigious methodology can sadly not be appreciated as fully as it might've been if it weren't haunted by its successors oh so badly (especially in the fifth meditation).

    La filosofia ha coessenzialmente la capacità di rinnovarsi e di rinnovare i campi sui quali getta la sua luce. Una luce non illuministica, più una torcia da detective. Le cose della filosofia non stanno sotto la luce metallica museale, ad illuminare qualcosa che vogliamo mantenere così. Gli oggetti della filosofia stanno sul banco di un chirurgo, vanno costantemente sviscerati, ridotti ed esposti ad analisi. Ciò che troviamo in un museo è già confermato, preso così dallo spettatore per co [...]

    Acum am înțeles! S-a dus Husserl drăguțul în vizită la frații francezi. Știți cum e: socializează intelectualitatea - mai o brânzică, mai un Loupiac, mai o nouă găselniță chimică de la Société de biologie (vorbim totuși de perioada interbelică) I-au arătat ei francezii bietului Edmund cum e treaba cu trăirea și fenomenul. L-au dus în Amphithéâtre Descartes și bietul om a început să debiteze Se mai întâmplă, mai ales dacă ești un matematician german harnic și c [...]

    "Each cogito, each conscious process, we may also say,<{means" something or other and bears in itself, in this mannerpeculiar to the meant, its particular cogitatum. Each does this,moreover, in its own fashion. The house-perception means ahouse more precisely, as this individual house and meansit in the fashion peculiar to perception ; a house-memory meansa house in the fashion peculiar to memory; a house-phantasy,in the fashion peculiar to phantasy. A predicative judging abouta house, which [...]

    Fundamental to the understanding of phenomenology in general, especially to its proper growth in the 20th century, this book stands as a monument to critical thinking in an age where so many of the great men are largely forgotten. It amazes me that this book is a mark of the mature Husserl, appearing rather late in his life. It is, nevertheless, so easy to read as long as one realizes that he is standing in different perspectives of the same object, if you will, from chapter to chapter. This boo [...]

    I read this much much faster than I had originally intended, in the interest of time. I needed to understand this text because I was reading Totality and Infinite alongside it - and a lot of Levinas is in direct response to both Husserl and Heidegger. I got this gist of the text, but failed Husserl's expectation. What I read, I loved; and I feel bad for not giving it more time and more thought. But I will return to the text again when there is more time. When there is more time. This text requir [...]

    Husserl is difficult. It took me a week to analyze a three page essay of his. Knowing and understanding Descartes and Spinoza are gateways to breaking open how Husserl thinks and sees the world. We are always coming from a position, laying our past on present knowledge, perhaps corrupting an image with incorrect relations, and this is how Phenomenology is brought into the world. His questions on Thinking made Heidegger and Derrida possible.Cartesian Meditations are for serious students of modern [...]

    A very good book written by Husserl. A very systematic and as i see it is very absolute. His system regarding the 'I'is very concrete. Unlike Descartes who has influenced Husserl in this meditation, he has somewhat supported the ego or I in a very absolute manner, unlike Descartes that have left the mind and body dualism problem.

    I read an excerpt from this in first year, it was more like ploughing than reading, however once you get used to the style, it is very engaging and a respectful rebuttal to Descartes, and highly original.

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