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81. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Azelarabe Lahkim Bennani Das Private Recht als Erbe der Moderne und die Herausforderung des Rechtspluralismus im Licht der islamischen Rechtskultur
82. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Ralf Konersmann Einführung: Rhetorik des Tatsächlichen
83. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Ansgar Beckermann Was bleibt vom christlichen Gottesverständnis?: Kommentar zu Peter Rohs: Der Platz zum Glauben
84. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Julian Nida-Rümelin Orcid-ID Einführung
85. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Christof Rapp Einleitung
86. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Michael Bongardt Dekor oder Fundament?: Zur Bedeutung des Schöpfungsglaubens fur die Grundlegung der Ethik bei Hans Jonas
87. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Christopher Gill Why Should We Care about Stoic Ethics Today?
88. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Amy Allen Das Ende – und der Zweck – des Fortschritts
89. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Mari Mikkola Die Andere der Philosophie: Warum mangelt es in der deutschen Philosophie noch an Gender-Gerechtigkeit?
90. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Ryosuke Ohashi Ja und Nein zur Frage: Gibt es in der Philosophie ›West‹ und ›Ost‹?: Deutsch-japanische Denkwege im Rück- und Ausblick
91. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Günter Abel Das philosophische Problem des Übersetzens
92. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Micha Werner The Morality Club and the Moral Sceptic: A Defence of Social Constitutivism
93. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Günter Abel Der innere Zusammenhang von Denkformen, Sprachformen und Lebensformen
94. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Thomas Gutmann Genesis, Geltung, Genealogie
95. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Karl-Heinz Lembeck Metamorphosen des historischen Apriori
96. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Armin Grunwald Welchen Einfluss haben die großen Havarien der Kernenergie auf ihre ethische Beurteilung?
97. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Chung-ying Cheng Receptivity and Creativity in Hermeneutics: Focusing on Gadamer with Reference to Onto-Hermeneutics
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There are two aspects of the hermeneutic: the receptive and the creative. The receptive of the hermeneutic consists in coming to know and acknowledge what has happened, observing what there is as historically effected, foretelling what will happen as a matter of projection of future possibilities, and disclosing / discovering transcendental conditions, fore-structures or horizons of human understanding and interpretation; the creative of the hermeneutic, on the other hand, consists in realizing and demonstrating human sensibilities and human capabilities and needs, conceptualizing what is factual and real based on human cognitive and volitional faculties and experiences, developing values and pursuing regulative ideals of actions, and searching for best possible ways or methods to reach for individual and communal end-goals which will enhance human beings as autonomous entities and moral agents in the world. The receptive is represented by the phenomenological approach to Being and reality whereas the creative is conveyed by an ontology of reflection of human being for self-definition and self-cultivation of human faculties. This amounts to bringing out an existing distinction between ming (what is imparted) and li (the presupposed ground) on the one hand and xing ( human potentiality for being in oneself) and xin (human understanding and interpretation toward action) on the other in the tradition of Confucian metaphysics.Next, I shall focus on Heidegger and Gadamer as taking ontological receptivity (as a matter of fore-structures of Being or Language of human understanding) as the source of meaning of existence and meaningfulness of texts. Th ere are of course creative elements to be identifi ed with forming investigative projects of the Dasein for disclosing truth of the Being, but the main tone is to realize the Being or Language as base structures of our hermeneutic consciousness or hermeneutic space of understanding. Because of spacelimitation, however, I shall leave to another occasion the discussion of the creative formation and positive projection of a transformative cosmological philosophy in the Yijing tradition as represented in my onto-hermeneutics which takes experiences of ≫comprehensive observation≪ (guan) and ≫feeling- refl ection≪ (gan) as two avenues toward human understanding and hermeneutic enterprise of interpretation.
98. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Barbara Zehnpfennig Wahrheit in der Demokratie
99. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Peter Rohs Der Platz zum Glauben
100. Deutsches Jahrbuch Philosophie: Volume > 8
Erzsébet Rózsa Historische Innovation, kulturelle Transformationen und historische Erfahrungen am Beispiel der ›subjektiven Freiheit‹ ›im europäischen Sinne‹