The Teleologies in Husserlian Phenomenology: The Irreducible Element in Man. Part III 'Telos' as the Pivotal Factor of Contextual Phenomenology by Anna-Teresa TymienieckaThe Teleologies in Husserlian Phenomenology: The Irreducible Element in Man. Part III 'Telos' as the Pivotal Factor of Contextual Phenomenology by Anna-Teresa Tymieniecka

The Teleologies in Husserlian Phenomenology: The Irreducible Element in Man. Part III 'Telos' as…

EditorAnna-Teresa Tymieniecka

Paperback | October 15, 2011

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The following bibliography, arranged chronologically, permits the reader to follow the development of phenomenological studies in Italy in parallel with other, contemporary, cultural currents. From this list it can be seen that knowledge of Hussed's work begins in 1923 with the studies of A. Banfi. Phenomenology, however, did not immediately receive a warm welcome. It contrasted with the then dominant neo-idealism (as has been made clear by G. De Ruggiero), but for this very reason it also found adherents among the opponents of idealism. These were either distant heirs of positivism, who accepted Hussed on account of his scientific approach and rigor, or Christian­ oriented thinkers, who, following an initial period of diffidence toward the antimetaphysical attitude of phenomenological analysis, gradually began to use this method as an antiidealist instrument - even though the problem remained of Hussed's own transcendental idealism and the value to be attributed to it. Despite the difficulties encountered on the way, the numerous studies carried out in Italy prior to Wodd War II make it clear that the better known philosophers who have left a mark on Italian culture already had begun to take a discreet interest in phenomenology.
Title:The Teleologies in Husserlian Phenomenology: The Irreducible Element in Man. Part III 'Telos' as…Format:PaperbackPublished:October 15, 2011Publisher:Springer NetherlandsLanguage:English

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ISBN - 10:9400994397

ISBN - 13:9789400994393

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Table of Contents

Inaugural Lecture.- Man the Creator and his Triple Telos.- I: Problems of Teleology in the Sciences of Nature and in The Human Sciences.- Final Causality and Teleological System in Aristotle.- The Concept of Evolution and the Phenomenological Teleology.- The Epistemology of the Sciences of Nature in Relation to the Teleology of Research in the Thought of the Later Husserl.- The Teleology of "Theoresis" and "Praxis" in the Thought of Husserl.- The Crisis of Science as a Crisis of Teleological Reason.- "Erlebnis" and "Logos" in Husserl's Crisis of the European Sciences.- II: The Telic Principles.- A. Telos and the Constitutive Consciousness.- Perception as a Teleological Process of Cognition.- Interpretation and Self-Evidence.- The Teleology of Consciousness: Husserl and Merleau-Ponty.- Phénoménologie et Téléologie (Reprise des Questions de Fond).- B. Teleology of the Person and of Human Existence.- Moral Experience and Teleology.- The Person as the Accomplishment of Intentional Acts.- The Transcendence of the Person in Action and Man's Self-Teleology.- Teleology and Inter subjectivity.- Teleology and Intersubjectivity in Husserl - Reflections.- Teleology and Inter-Subjectivity in Religious Knowledge.- The Phenomenological Horizon and the Metaphysics of the Person According to Giuseppe Zamboni.- The Melancholic Consciousness of Guilt as a Failure of Intersubjectivity.- C. Finiteness and the "Form of All Forms".- Section I: Telos of History.- The Theory of the Object and the Teleology of History in Edmund Husserl.- The Destruction of Time by History.- Teleology and Philosophical Historiography: Husserl and Jaspers.- The End and Time.- History, Teleology, and God in the Philosophy of Husserl.- Section II: Eschatology and the "Form of All Forms".- Teleology as "The Form of All Forms" and the Inexhaustibility of Research.- Teleology and the Constitution of Spiritual Forms.- Metaphysics of Beginning and Metaphysics of Foundation.- History as Teleology and Eschatology: Husserl and Heidegger.- Closure.- Conclusion Arezzo.- Complementary Section: Phenomenology in Italy.- A Historical Note on the Presence of Brentano in Sicily and on the First Links of Italian Culture with the Phenomenology of Husserl.- Antonio Banfi, the First Italian Interpreter of Phenomenology.- Bibliography of Husserlian Studies in Italy with an Introduction by Angela Ales Bello.