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1. Philosophy Today: Volume > 15 > Issue: 3
F. Joseph Smith Some Notes on the Meaning of Analysis
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The following frank comments on the subject of analysis, though they obviously represent a preliminary examination af some of the problems that emerge between philosophical analysis and phenomenology as the two major trends in contemporary philosophy, are conceived by the present author in a much broader manner than the mere confrontation of two apparently opposing schools of thought. Due to the emergent nature of these themes, some adagio, others allegro, it has been impossible to arrange them in the usual systematic manner. (This difficulty was experienced in a grander manner by Wittgenstein himself, as his remarks in Philosophical Investigations plainly show.) Whatever in these comments is "offensive" to either phenomenologist or analyst derives from the fact that this is only a preliminary study, in which the author is orienting himself and preparing for more systematic and thorough-going dialogue with sympathetic analyst friends and phenomenologist critics. (More developed thoughts and satisfactory conclusions should be reached in my forthcoming review essay on H. Khatchadourian's A Study in Critical Method, now being written for The Journal of Value Inquiry.) What is presented here to friend, foe, and general philosophical reader, is a selection of themes that have puzzled me greatly. I offer them without any of the usual excuses and with the hope that to some extent this discussion may bring philosophers together, so that we can begin to lind the common ground, on which to make our contribution to contemporary thought the more truly convincing.
2. Philosophy Today: Volume > 15 > Issue: 3
Notes on some Authors
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3. Philosophy Today: Volume > 15 > Issue: 3
Walter Robert Goedecke Ihde's Auditory Phenomena and Descent into the Objective
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4. Philosophy Today: Volume > 15 > Issue: 3
Notes on some Authors (Part 2)
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5. Philosophy Today: Volume > 15 > Issue: 3
John J. Mood Conversation and Interpretation
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6. Philosophy Today: Volume > 15 > Issue: 3
Michel Henry Introduction to the Thought of Marx
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Jean-Paul Sartre insists that Marxism is the only philosophy that speaks to and out of the condition of contemporary man. Each cultural period has but onephilosophy that is authentic. Today, that philosophy is Marxism. Even if one accepts Sartre's position, it is clear that Marxism today is not one monolithic ideologydeveloped by proclamation. A recent group of articles in Philosophy Today (Winter 1970), devoted to the thought of Ernst Bloch, indicated this. The two followingarticles of Michel Henry and Arthur McGovern indicate further some of the sources of diverse interpretations and positions. (Editor)
7. Philosophy Today: Volume > 15 > Issue: 3
Arthur F. McGovern Young Marx on the Role of Ideas in History
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8. Philosophy Today: Volume > 15 > Issue: 3
Maurice Friedman Touchstones of Reality
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