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Volume 32 (2021): Edition 1 (December 2021)

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Volume 27 (2018): Edition 1 (April 2018)

Volume 26 (2017): Edition 1 (October 2017)

Volume 25 (2012): Edition 1 (October 2012)

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Détails du magazine
Format
Magazine
eISSN
2183-0142
Première publication
20 Dec 2020
Période de publication
2 fois par an
Langues
Anglais

Chercher

Volume 27 (2018): Edition 1 (April 2018)

Détails du magazine
Format
Magazine
eISSN
2183-0142
Première publication
20 Dec 2020
Période de publication
2 fois par an
Langues
Anglais

Chercher

5 Articles
Accès libre

The Transcendental Foundations of Science

Publié en ligne: 14 Oct 2021
Pages: 5 - 22

Résumé

Abstract

It is a philosophical naiveté to believe that the object of science is some ready-made world out there that the scientist, free of any preconceptions, simply stumbles upon. Of course, there is a world out there, given to us through the senses, but that must be intentionally elaborated to become a world for us and a possible object of scientific inquiry. The intentional constitution of the world of science supports and “justifies” a priori conceptions about the empirical world, even those of a logical nature, that are, then, properly transcendental rather than metaphysical. My goal here is to investigate what these presuppositions are and on what they are based.

Mots clés

  • Science
  • Presuppositions
  • Transcendental
  • Phenomenology
Accès libre

O espírito objetivo segundo Husserl

Publié en ligne: 14 Oct 2021
Pages: 23 - 52

Résumé

Abstract

The article follows Husserl’s theses on the «objective spirit», taking as a guide the conception of social normativity (based on a linguistic model) proposed by V. Descombes. The aim is to show that, in his analyses of social ontology, Husserl reveals as a basis of sociality the structures of reciprocity to which individual acts must be subjected. These structures function in different levels of complexity: communicative relations, practical familiar relations and impersonal relations inside a people.

Mots clés

  • Husserl
  • Objective Spirit
  • Sociality
  • Reciprocity
Accès libre

The Veil of Appearance Phenomenological Inquiries on Husserlian Methodology

Publié en ligne: 14 Oct 2021
Pages: 53 - 67

Résumé

Abstract

This paper explores the role of appearance in Husserl’s theory of knowledge, stressing its importance and its necessity. Far from being an accident that clarity, evidence or reality can evacuate, appearance is constitutive of our experience and of our approach of its grounding principles. In the light of this idea of appearance, the contingent aspects of our lived experience become an expression of the sense-formation process supporting and transforming it. This paper is a contribution to a larger discussion – including, among others, Eugen Fink, Michel Henry and Jean-Paul Sartre – about the relationship between phenomenology and ontology, about the nature of our knowledge and our experience of freedom.

Mots clés

  • Intentionality
  • Appearance
  • Finitude
  • Experience
  • Husserl
  • Fink
  • Henry
Accès libre

Seeing and Not Believing: Imagination, Phantasy, and ‘As If’ Consciousness in Husserl’s Phenomenology

Publié en ligne: 14 Oct 2021
Pages: 69 - 97

Résumé

Abstract

This article aims to explore the relationship between neutralization and “as if” consciousness in Husserl’s phenomenology, in particular, from its convergence in intuitions concerning phantasy. Starting from a critique of a line of interpretation that, in its attempt to approach phenomenologically to an “aesthetic consciousness”, homologates the neutrality modification with the Epoché, the article seeks to expose the methodological function that the modalization of belief fulfills in the project of Ideas I, as well as highlighting the growing importance that phantasy and the “as if” consciousness will acquire in the subsequent development of Husserl’s phenomenology.

Mots clés

  • Husserl
  • Phantasy
  • Neutralization
  • Belief
  • As-If Consciousness
Accès libre

Transcendental Philosophy and Epochality : Truth and Historicity in Heidegger

Publié en ligne: 14 Oct 2021
Pages: 99 - 127

Résumé

Abstract

This article aims at answering the following problem: since for Heidegger the historicity of Being presupposes the withdrawal of the transcendental source of such a historicity, then does Heidegger’s perspective lead to a form of relativism of the kind of an epochal historicism? If on the contrary one judges that for Heidegger there is after all, beyond the ordered unfolding of epochs in the history of Being, an ultimate transcendental or at least trans-epochal dimension, does Heidegger’s thinking lead back to an ahistorical Absolute beyond historicity? In order to answer these questions, I propose to divide Heidegger’s philosophy in three stages, rather than the two stages that have usually been retained by commentators ever since the works of Richardson, in conformity with Heidegger’s own indications regarding the Turning (Kehre) of his philosophy. Indeed, Heidegger in the 1930’s develops the notion of machination (Machenschaft) and thus gives historicity a hegemonic function in Being’s essential occurrence (Wesung), itself understood as the intensification of the program of machination starting in the Greek inceptual thinking and developing itself until today’s planetary technological era. However, after 1945 Heidegger does not think anymore that the truth of Being is entirely determined by historicity and that Being essentially abandons Dasein to machination and to its gradual historical unfolding, because there is now according to him, beyond the epochs that are destined to Dasein, a trans-epochal giving (and perhaps generous) origin of presence that constitutes the supreme cause for thinking (Sache des Denkens).

Mots clés

  • Heidegger
  • Ontology
  • History of Metaphysics
  • Relativism
  • Transcendental Philosophy
5 Articles
Accès libre

The Transcendental Foundations of Science

Publié en ligne: 14 Oct 2021
Pages: 5 - 22

Résumé

Abstract

It is a philosophical naiveté to believe that the object of science is some ready-made world out there that the scientist, free of any preconceptions, simply stumbles upon. Of course, there is a world out there, given to us through the senses, but that must be intentionally elaborated to become a world for us and a possible object of scientific inquiry. The intentional constitution of the world of science supports and “justifies” a priori conceptions about the empirical world, even those of a logical nature, that are, then, properly transcendental rather than metaphysical. My goal here is to investigate what these presuppositions are and on what they are based.

Mots clés

  • Science
  • Presuppositions
  • Transcendental
  • Phenomenology
Accès libre

O espírito objetivo segundo Husserl

Publié en ligne: 14 Oct 2021
Pages: 23 - 52

Résumé

Abstract

The article follows Husserl’s theses on the «objective spirit», taking as a guide the conception of social normativity (based on a linguistic model) proposed by V. Descombes. The aim is to show that, in his analyses of social ontology, Husserl reveals as a basis of sociality the structures of reciprocity to which individual acts must be subjected. These structures function in different levels of complexity: communicative relations, practical familiar relations and impersonal relations inside a people.

Mots clés

  • Husserl
  • Objective Spirit
  • Sociality
  • Reciprocity
Accès libre

The Veil of Appearance Phenomenological Inquiries on Husserlian Methodology

Publié en ligne: 14 Oct 2021
Pages: 53 - 67

Résumé

Abstract

This paper explores the role of appearance in Husserl’s theory of knowledge, stressing its importance and its necessity. Far from being an accident that clarity, evidence or reality can evacuate, appearance is constitutive of our experience and of our approach of its grounding principles. In the light of this idea of appearance, the contingent aspects of our lived experience become an expression of the sense-formation process supporting and transforming it. This paper is a contribution to a larger discussion – including, among others, Eugen Fink, Michel Henry and Jean-Paul Sartre – about the relationship between phenomenology and ontology, about the nature of our knowledge and our experience of freedom.

Mots clés

  • Intentionality
  • Appearance
  • Finitude
  • Experience
  • Husserl
  • Fink
  • Henry
Accès libre

Seeing and Not Believing: Imagination, Phantasy, and ‘As If’ Consciousness in Husserl’s Phenomenology

Publié en ligne: 14 Oct 2021
Pages: 69 - 97

Résumé

Abstract

This article aims to explore the relationship between neutralization and “as if” consciousness in Husserl’s phenomenology, in particular, from its convergence in intuitions concerning phantasy. Starting from a critique of a line of interpretation that, in its attempt to approach phenomenologically to an “aesthetic consciousness”, homologates the neutrality modification with the Epoché, the article seeks to expose the methodological function that the modalization of belief fulfills in the project of Ideas I, as well as highlighting the growing importance that phantasy and the “as if” consciousness will acquire in the subsequent development of Husserl’s phenomenology.

Mots clés

  • Husserl
  • Phantasy
  • Neutralization
  • Belief
  • As-If Consciousness
Accès libre

Transcendental Philosophy and Epochality : Truth and Historicity in Heidegger

Publié en ligne: 14 Oct 2021
Pages: 99 - 127

Résumé

Abstract

This article aims at answering the following problem: since for Heidegger the historicity of Being presupposes the withdrawal of the transcendental source of such a historicity, then does Heidegger’s perspective lead to a form of relativism of the kind of an epochal historicism? If on the contrary one judges that for Heidegger there is after all, beyond the ordered unfolding of epochs in the history of Being, an ultimate transcendental or at least trans-epochal dimension, does Heidegger’s thinking lead back to an ahistorical Absolute beyond historicity? In order to answer these questions, I propose to divide Heidegger’s philosophy in three stages, rather than the two stages that have usually been retained by commentators ever since the works of Richardson, in conformity with Heidegger’s own indications regarding the Turning (Kehre) of his philosophy. Indeed, Heidegger in the 1930’s develops the notion of machination (Machenschaft) and thus gives historicity a hegemonic function in Being’s essential occurrence (Wesung), itself understood as the intensification of the program of machination starting in the Greek inceptual thinking and developing itself until today’s planetary technological era. However, after 1945 Heidegger does not think anymore that the truth of Being is entirely determined by historicity and that Being essentially abandons Dasein to machination and to its gradual historical unfolding, because there is now according to him, beyond the epochs that are destined to Dasein, a trans-epochal giving (and perhaps generous) origin of presence that constitutes the supreme cause for thinking (Sache des Denkens).

Mots clés

  • Heidegger
  • Ontology
  • History of Metaphysics
  • Relativism
  • Transcendental Philosophy

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