Phenomenology And The Problem Of Time by Michael R. KellyPhenomenology And The Problem Of Time by Michael R. Kelly

Phenomenology And The Problem Of Time

byMichael R. Kelly

Hardcover | September 27, 2016

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This book explores the problem of time and immanence for phenomenology in the work of Edmund Husserl, Martin Heidegger, Maurice Merleau-Ponty, and Jacques Derrida. Detailed readings of immanence in light of the more familiar problems of time-consciousness and temporality provide the framework for evaluating both Husserl's efforts to break free of modern philosophy's notions of immanence, and the influence Heidegger's criticism of Husserl exercised over Merleau-Ponty's and Derrida's alternatives to Husserl's phenomenology. Ultimately exploring various notions of intentionality, these in-depth analyses of immanence and temporality suggest a new perspective on themes central to phenomenology's development as a movement and raise for debate the question of where phenomenology begins and ends.

Michael R. Kelly is Assistant Professor of Philosophy at The University of San Diego, USA. He is editor ofBergson and Phenomenology(2010), and has published articles on the topic of time and time-consciousness in theJournal of the British Society for PhenomenologyandAmerican Catholic Philosophical Quarterly.
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Title:Phenomenology And The Problem Of TimeFormat:HardcoverDimensions:212 pages, 21 × 14.8 × 0.03 inPublished:September 27, 2016Publisher:Palgrave MacmillanLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0230347851

ISBN - 13:9780230347854

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Table of Contents

Preface. Introduction: New Beginnings. Part I: Phenomenology and the Problem of Time. 1. Time, Intentionality, and Immanence in Modern Subject Idealism. 2. The Imperfection of Immanence in Husserl's Phenomenology. 3. The Living-Present: Absolute time-consciousness and Genuine Phenomenological Immanence. Part II: The Problem of Time and Phenomenology. 4. Transcendence: Heidegger and The Turn, the open, 'The finitude of being ... first spoken of in the book on Kant'. 5. The Truly Transcendental: Merleau-Ponty,un Écart, 'The Acceptance of the Truth of the Transcendental Analysis'. Conclusion: The Ultratranscendental: Derrida and Phenomenology 'Tormented, if not contested, from within'