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TitleThe Question of Hermeneutics [electronic resource] : Essays in Honor of Joseph J. Kockelmans / edited by Timothy J. Stapleton
ImprintDordrecht : Springer Netherlands : Imprint: Springer, 1994
Connect tohttp://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-94-011-1160-7
Descript X, 496 p. online resource

SUMMARY

by Pierre Kerszberg Joseph J. Kockelmans: A Biographical Note Joseph Kockelmans was born on December I, 1923, at Meerssen in the Netherlands. In 1951 he received his doctoral degree in philosophy from the Institute for Medieval Philosophy, Angelico, Rome. Earlier on, he had earned a "Baccalaureate" and a "Licence" from the same institution. Upon his return to the Netherlands, he engaged in a series of post-doctoral studies. His first subject was mathematics, which he studied under H. Busard who taught at the Institute of Technology at Venlo (1952-55). A major turning-point then occurred when, from 1955 to 1962, his post-doctoral research centered simultaneously around physics under A. D. Fokker at the University of Leyden, and phenomenology under H. L. Van Breda at the Husserl Archives of the University of Louvain. Still in the Netherlands, his first position as professor of philosophy was at the Agricultural University of Wageningen from 1963 to 1964. Even though he had been a Visiting Professor at Duquesne University in 1962, the year 1964 marked the actual beginning of his career in the United States. He began by holding a professorship at the New School for Social Research in New York (1964-65). Before establishing himself permanently at the Pennsylvania State University from 1968 onward, where he became a Distinguished Professor of Philosophy in 1990, he also held a professorship at the University of Rittsburgh from 1965 to 1968


CONTENT

Editorโ{128}{153}s Introduction -- Section I โ{128}{148} Hermeneutic Rationality? -- The Future of Hermeneutic Philosophy -- Regulative Ideas or Sense-Events? An Attempt to Determine the Logos of Hermeneutics -- Transversal Rationality -- Towards a Systematic Interpretationism -- Section II โ{128}{148} Hermeneutic Origins: Husserl and Phenomenology -- Husserlโ{128}{153}s Kant Reception and the Foundation of His Transcendental Phenomenological โ{128}{152}First Philosophyโ{128}{153} -- The Transformation in Husserlโ{128}{153}s Later Philosophy -- The Question of the Transcendental Ego: Sartreโ{128}{153}s Critique of Husserl -- Section III โ{128}{148} Hermeneutics and Ontology: Heidegger -- Kriegsnotsemester 1919: Heideggerโ{128}{153}s Hermeneutic Breakthrough -- Heidegger and Categorial Intuition -- Considerations on โ{128}{152}Der Satz vom Grundโ{128}{153} -- Gadamer and Derrida as Interpreters of Heidegger -- Section IV โ{128}{148} Hermeneutics and the Worlds of Sciences -- Against Transcendental Empiricism -- Being and Knowing in Modern Physical Science -- Galileo, Luther, and the Hermeneutics of Natural Science -- Phenomenological Excavation of Archaeological Cognition or How to Hunt Mammoth -- Heidegger and Computers -- Section V โ{128}{148} Hermeneutics, Art, and Ethics -- The Enigma of Art: Phenomenology of Aesthetic Experience or Archaeology of the Work of Art? -- Ethics in Our Time -- Notes on Contributors -- Bibliography of Joseph J. Kockelmans


Philosophy Aesthetics Epistemology Philosophy and social sciences Phenomenology Philosophy Phenomenology Epistemology Philosophy of the Social Sciences Aesthetics



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