Analysen zur passiven Synthesis: Aus Vorlesungs- und by Edmund Husserl, M. Fleischer

By Edmund Husserl, M. Fleischer

Five Die äußere Wahrnehmung ist eine beständige Prätention, etwas zu leisten, was once sie ihrem eigenen Wesen nach zu leisten außerstande ist. additionally gewissermaßen ein Widerspruch gehört zu ihrem Wesen. used to be damit gemeint ist, wird Ihnen alsbald klar­ werden, wenn Sie schauend zusehen, wie sich der objektive Sinn 10 als Einheit dn> den unendlichen Mannigfaltigkeiten möglicher Erscheinungen darstellt und wie die kontinuierliche Synthese näher aussieht, welche als Deckungseinheit denselben Sinn er­ scheinen läßt, und wie gegenüber den faktischen, begrenzten Erscheinungsabläufen doch beständig ein Bewußtsein von dar- 15 über hinausreichenden, von immer neuen Erscheinungsmöglich­ keiten besteht. Worauf wir zunächst achten, ist, daß der Aspekt, die perspek­ tivische Abschattung, in der jeder Raumgegenstand unweigerlich erscheint, ihn immer nur einseitig zur Erscheinung bringt. Wir 20 mögen ein Ding noch so vollkommen wahrnehmen, es fällt nie in der Allseitigkeit der ihm zukommenden und es sinnendinglich ausmachenden Eigenheiten in die Wahrnehmung. Die Rede von diesen und jenen Seiten des Gegenstandes, die zu wirklicher Wahrnehmung kommen, ist unvermeidlich. Jeder Aspekt, jede 25 noch so weit fortgeführte Kontinuität von einzelnen Abschat­ tungen gibt nur Seiten, und das ist, wie wir uns überzeugen, kein bloßes Faktum: Eine äußere Wahrnehmung ist undenkbar, die ihr Wahrgenommenes in ihrem sinnendinglichen Gehalt erschöpfte, ein Wahrnehmungsgegenstand ist undenkbar, der in einer abge- 30 schlossenen Wahrnehmung im strengsten Sinn allseitig, nach der Allheit seiner sinnlich anschaulichen Merkmale gegeben sein könnte.

Show description

Read or Download Analysen zur passiven Synthesis: Aus Vorlesungs- und Forschungsmanuskripten (1918–1926) PDF

Best phenomenology books

Testing the Limit: Derrida, Henry, Levinas, and the Phenomenological Tradition (Cultural Memory in the Present)

In exploring the character of extra relative to a phenomenology of the restrict, trying out the restrict claims that phenomenology itself is an exploration of extra. What does it suggest that "the self" is "given"? may still we see it as originary; or particularly, in what method is the self engendered from textual practices that transgress—or hover round and accordingly within—the threshold of phenomenologial discourse?

Speech and Phenomena : and Other Essays on Husserl's Theory of Signs

In Speech and Phenomena, Jacques Derrida situates the philosophy of language relating to common sense and rhetoric, that have usually been visible as irreconcilable standards for the use and interpretations of symptoms. His critique of Husserl assaults the placement that language is based on good judgment instead of on rhetoric; as a substitute, he claims, significant language is restricted to expression simply because expression on my own conveys feel.

Heidegger, Authenticity and the Self: Themes From Division Two of Being and Time

Notwithstanding Heidegger’s Being and Time is frequently stated as some of the most very important philosophical works of the final hundred years, its department has bought really little cognizance. This extraordinary assortment corrects that, studying the various important topics of department and their wide-ranging and difficult implications.

Extra resources for Analysen zur passiven Synthesis: Aus Vorlesungs- und Forschungsmanuskripten (1918–1926)

Example text

32 Speaking somewhat generally, we may say that our judgments must be based upon evidence if they are to be rational. Numerous questions arise in this connection. What is evidence? Is the end result of the encounter with evidence knowledge in the strict sense, or merely justified belief? Is belief an involuntary or a deliberate response, that is, do beliefs simply arise within us, or do we decide to believe? In the remainder of this chapter we will explore briefly each of these questions in their turn.

According to Reinach, no physical thing, no experience or no number could ever entail anything else. At most, he says, it is "the existence of a thing or of an experience which can function as a ground. But the existence of an object is clearly not itself an object, but rather a state of affairs" 18 Nevertheless, in what follows I will frequently refer to states of affairs as the "objects" of judgments -- an abbreviation for objectual correlate. JUDGMENTS AND STATES OF AFFAIRS 25 (1982, p. 19 In fact, Reinach asserts that, of necessity, it is always states of affairs which serve as ground and consequent: That something is the case is the ground for a second state of affairs which follows from it: from the state of affairs that all men are mortal there follows the mortality of the man Caius.

1973, p. 91). In contrast to this restricted view of evidence, Reinach identifies evidence as a state of affairs presenting itself to us. In his monograph "On the Theory of the Negative Judgment" Reinach states that, "by Evidenz we do not here mean only those cases of absolute self-givenness, but every givenness of a state of affairs in an act of apprehension (erkennenden Akten)" (1989, p. 123, my translation). Some will fault this notion of evidence with being too broad or general. Yet I think that this is precisely one of its strengths.

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.80 of 5 – based on 49 votes