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31. Studia Phaenomenologica: Volume > 12
Elizabeth A. Behnke, Cristian Ciocan Introduction: Possibilities of Embodiment
32. Studia Phaenomenologica: Volume > 12
Book Reviews
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Claudia Şerban, Claude Romano, Au coeur de la raison, la phénoménologie, Paris : Gallimard, 2010; Denisa Butnaru, Natalie Depraz, Francisco J. Varela, Pierre Vermersch, A l’épreuve de l’expérience – Pour une pratique phénoménologique, Bucarest : Zeta Books, 2011; Christian Ferencz-Flatz, Jitendra Nath Mohanty, Edmund Husserl’s Freiburg Years 1916–1938, New Haven & London: Yale University Press, 2011; Nicoleta Szabo, Frédéric Moinat, Le vivant et sa naturalisation. Le probleme du naturalisme en biologie chez Husserl et le jeune Merleau-Ponty, Dordrecht – Heidelberg – London – New York : Springer, 2012; Rolf Kühn, Antoine Vidalin, Acte du Christ et actes de l’homme. La théologie morale a l’épreuve de la phénoménologie de la vie, Paris: Parole et Silence, 2012; Rolf Kühn, Benoît Kanabus, Généalogie du concept d’Archi-Soi chez Michel Henry, Hildesheim-Zürich-New York, Olms Verlag, 2011; Cătălin Cioabă, Matthias Flatscher, Logos und Lethe. Zur phänomenologischen Sprachauff assung im Spätwerk von Heidegger und Wittgenstein, Freiburg / München: Karl Alber, 2011
33. Studia Phaenomenologica: Volume > 13
Vincent Blok “Massive Voluntarism” or Heidegger’s Confrontation with the Will
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One of the controversial issues in the development of Heidegger’s thought is the problem of the will. The communis opinio is that Heidegger embraced the concept of the will in a non-critical manner at the beginning of the thirties and , in particular, he employed it in his political speeches of 1933–1934. Jacques Derrida for instance speaks about a “massive voluntarism” in relation to Heidegger’s thought in this period. Also Brett Davis discerns a period of “existential voluntarism” in 1930–1934, in which Heidegger takes over a notion of the will in a non-critical manner. In this article, this interpretation is challenged and a stronger interpretation of Heidegger’s concern with the will is developed. Our hypothesis is that Heidegger’s concern with the will at the onset of the thirties is brought about by his confrontation (Auseinandersetzung) with the concept of the will. Based on his lecture courses from 1930 and 1936/37 and his Rectoral Address from 1933, enables us to discern three main characteristics of Heidegger’s destructed concept of the will in the early thirties.
34. Studia Phaenomenologica: Volume > 13
Scott Davidson The Husserl Heretics: Ricoeur, Levinas, and the French Reception of Husserlian Phenomenology
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The legacy of Husserlian phenomenology in France, as Paul Ricœur observes, has inspired a series of “Husserlian heresies.” This paper seeks to shedlight on the Husserl heretics through a study of two influential thinkers who introduced Husserl’s to French readers: Levinas and Ricoeur. Their introductionsgave rise to the “standard picture” of Husserl as an Idealist. Their criticism of Husserl’s Idealism then provides the springboard into their own originalthought. What ultimately emerges from this, however, are two different visions of how phenomenology should relate to its own limits.
35. Studia Phaenomenologica: Volume > 13
Annalisa Caputo A Second Copernican Revolution. Phenomenology of the Mutuality and Poetics of the Gift in the last Ricœur
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Most scholars point out that Ricœur’s itinerary ends with a “phenomenology of the capable human being”. In this paper, I will try to propose a different hypothesis and explain why Ricœur’s last writings can be considered the starting point of a second Copernican revolution within phenomenology. A revolution of both method (from the analytic to the a-logical) and contents (from the theme of intersubjectivity to the theme of “giving” and loving), which, already in the Preface of Le volontaire et l’involontaire, Ricœur wished could follow after the first revolution of the reflexive phenomenology: a hermeneutic poetic phenomenology that develops the project that the early Ricœur had drafted, but not completed in the 1950s. This is the project of a Poetics of the Gift, in which is hidden, in my opinion, the fecundity of Ricœurian philosophy and the possibility for it to become paradigmatic for the philosophy to come.
36. Studia Phaenomenologica: Volume > 13
Eddo Evink Horizons of Expectation. Ricoeur, Derrida, Patočka
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In several texts, Paul Ricœur has elaborated different concepts of horizon: the horizon of tradition that shapes our perspectives, the horizon as a careful set of determinations of the future, the horizon as a divine call that comes from the future towards us. However, the connection of these three views on the horizon, together with the explicitly Christian interpretation of the third horizon are problematic elements in Ricœur’s thoughts on this topic. In this article his views are confronted with the criticism of Jacques Derrida, who uses a quite different notion of horizon: an enclosing limit that dominates the understanding of what seems to fit in its circle. Finally, the notions of horizon and history as formulated by Jan Patočka provide valuable alternatives to Ricœur’s problematic versions of the horizons of expectation, while leaving the underlying thread of his understanding of horizon intact.
37. Studia Phaenomenologica: Volume > 13
Adam J. Graves Before the Text: Ricoeur and the “Theological Turn”
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This paper begins by arguing that Jean-Luc Marion’s desire to maintain the philosophical rigor of his analysis of revelation has led him to mischaracterizerevelation as a purely formal phenomenon devoid of any determinate content. The majority of the paper is devoted to showing that the approach to revelation off ered by Paul Ricœur—whose treatment of the phenomenon assumes all of the risks of a thinking exposed to its own historicity—represents an important and all-too-often ignored counterpoint to the prevailing methodological orientation among those associated with the so-called theological turn in phenomenology. The paper contrasts the prevailing methods concerned with uncovering fundamental or “originary” structures with a “hermeneutical” approach to revelation, concerned with the productive imagination and the effective nature of texts.
38. Studia Phaenomenologica: Volume > 13
Olivier Abel, Paul Marinescu Introduction. On the Proper Use of Phenomenology – Paul Ricoeur Centenary
39. Studia Phaenomenologica: Volume > 13
Book Reviews
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Luca M. Possati, Jean Grondin, Paul Ricoeur (Paris: PUF, 2013); Aurore Dumont, François Dosse et Catherine Goldenstein (éd.), Paul Ricoeur: penser la mémoire (Paris: Seuil, 2013); Paul-Gabriel Sandu, Gert-Jan van der Heiden, The Truth (and Untruth) of Language. Heidegger, Ricoeur and Derrida on Disclosure and Displacement (Pittsburg: Duquesne University Press, 2010); Paul Marinescu, Marc-Antoine Vallée, Gadamer et Ricoeur. La conception herméneutiquedu langage (Rennes: Presses Universitaires de Rennes, 2012); Witold Płotka, Saulius Geniusas, Th e Origins of the Horizon in Husserl’s Phenomenology (Dordrecht: Springer, 2012); Delia Popa, Annabelle Dufourcq, La dimension imaginaire du réel dans la philosophie de Husserl (Dordrecht: Springer, 2011); Maria GyemantDenis Seron, Ce que voir veut dire. Essai sur la perception (Paris: Éditions du Cerf, 2012); Christian Ferencz-Flatz, Hans Friesen, Christian Lotz, Jakob Meier, Markus Wolf (Hrsg.), Ding und Verdinglichung. Technik- und Sozialphilosophie nach Heidegger und der Kritischen Th eorie (München: Wilhelm Fink Verlag, 2012); Bogdan MincăLarisa Cercel, John Stanley (Hrsg.), Unterwegs zu einer hermeneutischen Übersetzungswissenschaft. Radegundis Stolze zu ihrem 60. Geburtstag (Tübingen: Narr Verlag, 2012); Denisa Butnaru Johann Michel, Sociologie du soi. Essai d’herméneutique appliquée (Rennes: PUR, 2013); Ovidiu Stanciu, Jan Patočka, Aristote, ses devanciers, ses successeurs. Trad. fr. Erika Abrams (Paris: Vrin, 2011); Mădălina Diaconu, Emmanuel Alloa, Das durchscheinende Bild. Konturen einer medialen, Phänomenologie (Zürich: Diaphanes, 2011).
40. Studia Phaenomenologica: Volume > 15
Dermot Moran, Rodney K. B. Parker Editors’ Introduction: Resurrecting the Phenomenological Movement