Published June 2006
by State University of New York Press .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||211|
Heidegger's careful translation and his probing commentary on the first three chapters of Book IX of Metaphysics show the close correlation between his phenomenological interpretation of the Greeks (especially of Aristotle) and his critique of metaphysics. Additionally, Heidegger's confrontation with Aristotle's Greek text makes a significant 5/5(2). Interprets Heidegger’s phenomenological reading of Aristotle’s philosophy. Walter A. Brogan’s long-awaited book exploring Heidegger’s phenomenological reading of Aristotle’s philosophy places particular emphasis on the Physics, Metaphysics, Ethics, and Rhetoric. Controversial and challenging, Heidegger and Aristotle claims that it is Heidegger’s sustained thematic focus and insight. Controversial and challenging, Heidegger and Aristotle claims that it is Heidegger’s sustained thematic focus and insight that governs his overall reading of Aristotle, namely, that Aristotle, while attempting to remain faithful to the Parmenidean dictum regarding the oneness and unity of being, nevertheless thinks of being as by: Martin Heidegger's reading of Aristotle was one of the pivotal influences in the development of his philosophy. First published in German in as volume 33 of Heidegger's Collected Works, this book translates a lecture course he presented at the University of Freiburg in Heidegger's careful translation and his probing commentary on the first three chapters of Book IX of Metaphysics 5/5(1).
Much has been written about Heidegger's reappropriation of Aristotle, but little has been said about the philosophical import and theoretical context of this element of Heidegger's work. In this important new book, Michael Bowler sheds new light on the philosophical context of Heidegger's return to Aristotle in his early works and thereby advances a reinterpretation of the background to. This book finds Heidegger's Aristotle interpretation integral to his idea of leading metaphysics back to its own presuppositions, and his reflection on art as necessitating a revision of this interpretation. It argues that this tracing is vital to engaging with the historical significance of his thinking, and with modern metaphysics and aesthetics. For Aristotle, the answer is: through and thanks to fantasi/a (Heidegger here cites De int. b 8, b31f). Again Heidegger: " Fantasi/a —that somet hing showsAuthor: James Dodd. Between late and the composition of Being and Time, Heidegger devoted an enormous amount of time to Aristotle, in a number of lecture courses, supplementary seminars, and a manuscript that was to serve as an introduction to a book on him. As Heidegger notes in a lecture course, Aristotle deserves an honored place in the Greek and even the entire Western philosophical tradition (GA18, 5).
Heidegger interprets Aristotle's Rhetoric and looks closely at the Greek notion of pathos. These lectures offer special insight into the development of his concepts of care and concern, being-at-hand, being-in-the-world, and attunement, which were later elaborated in Being and : Indiana University Press. Heidegger's critique of Western philosophy centers around his interpretation of Aristotle. Yet, hitherto, there has been no attempt to reconstruct the relation betwen these two thinkers, a major interpretative task for which "Heidegger and Aristotle" provides an initial orientation. Dr. Sadler focuses upon the 'question of being' and shows how their respective responses to this question ramify. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: pages ; 25 cm. Contents: Dokumentationsteil. Heideggers Aristoteles-Seminare vom Sommersemester und vom Wintersemester /23 (Nachschriften von Oskar Becker) ger als Aristoteliker / Günter Figal --Heideggers Destruktion der Tradition am Beispiel des Aristoteles / Helmuth Vetter --Die . This book, ten years in the making, is the first factual and conceptual history of Martin Heidegger's Being and Time (), a key twentieth-century text whose background until now has been conspicuously absent. Through painstaking investigation of European archives and private correspondence, Theodore Kisiel provides an unbroken account of the philosopher's early .