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AuthorBoer, Theodore De. author
TitleThe Development of Husserl's Thought [electronic resource] / by Theodore De Boer
ImprintDordrecht : Springer Netherlands, 1978
Connect tohttp://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-94-009-9691-5
Descript XXII, 545 p. online resource

SUMMARY

Although this book is a translation from Dutch, the chief obstacle to be overcome was Husser!'s (German) technical terminology. As I sought English equivalents for German phenomenological terms, I made thankful use of Dorion Cairns' Guidefor Translating Husserl as well as existing translations of Husser!'s works, especially J. N. Findlay's rendering of Logische Untersuchungen. Since the technical terminology in the various translations and English studies of Husser! is far from uniform, I had to devise my own system of equivalents for key Husserlian terms. As I translated the quotations from Husserl's works into English, I did consult the available translations and draw on them, but I endeavored to keep the technical vocabulary uniform -sometimes by fresh translations of the passages quoted and sometimes by slight alterations in the existing translations. I made these changes not so much out of any basic disagreement with other translators as out of a desire to keep the terminology uniform throughout the book. 1 For the benefit of German and French readers not entirely at home with the English phenomeno logical vocabulary, I have included a small translation table in which my English equivalents for some central German terms are listed. Words with cognates or well-established phenomenological terms as their English equivalents have not been included. Finally, I should like to express my thanks to Prof


CONTENT

One Philosophy as Descriptive Psychology -- I. Acts, Contents and the Relations between Them -- II. Genetic and Descriptive Psychology -- III. Philosophy as Analysis of Origins -- IV. The A Priori Sciences and the Problem of their Founding -- V. Brentano and Husserl -- VI. Preliminary Conclusions -- Two Philosophy as Descriptive Eidetic Psychology -- I. Acts, Objects and the Relations between Them -- II. Genetic and Descriptive Psychology -- III. The New Theory of Abstraction -- IV. Logic and Psychology -- V. Philosophy as Analysis of Origins -- VI. Conclusions -- Intermezzo from Descriptive Psychology to Transcendental Phenomenology -- I. The Negative Aspect of the Reduction โ{128}{148} The Epoche -- II. The Positive Aspect of the Reduction โ{128}{148} The Residue -- III. From Descriptive Psychology to Transcendental Phenomenology -- Three Philosophy as Transcendental Phenomenology -- I. An Analysis of the Phenomenological Fundamental Consideration -- II. Psychological and Transcendental Epistemology -- III. Psychology and Transcendental Phenomenology -- IV. Transcendental Phenomenology and the A Priori Sciences -- V. Conclusion -- Translation Table -- Name Index


Philosophy Phenomenology Philosophy Phenomenology



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