By Reinhardt Grossmann
Professor Grossman s advent to the progressive paintings of Husserl, Heidegger and Sartre experiences the guidelines in their predecessors too, explaining intimately Descartes s notion of the brain, Brentano s thought of intentionality, and Kierkegaard s emphasis on dread, whereas tracing the talk over lifestyles and essence way back to Aquinas and Aristotle.
For a whole realizing of the existentialists and phenomenologists, we also needs to comprehend the issues that they have been attempting to clear up. This e-book, initially released in 1984, provides in actual fact how the most matters of phenomenology and existentialism grew out of tradition."
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Extra resources for Phenomenology and Existentialism: An Introduction
We may take what Nietz sche means by “art” to have such a reference. It gives us some clue as to the spirit of music from which tragedy is born. ”17 Mousike thus carries no implication of a tension between music and the (nonartistic) world. Not only was the world of mousike not apart from the world of life, but it served to create and maintain that world. Warren Anderson remarks, “the Greek term designates . . oral training in poetry . . ”18 Plato says in the Laches that “A true musician has in his own life .
In the 1886 preface to Human, All Too Human Nietzsche argues that one can never experience the world as other than unjust and that it is a sign of health that one forgoes any attempt to conceive of experience in the world as other than tragic. Already in the 1879 Basel lectures on Oedipus Tyrannos, Nietzsche had made the point that tragedy presents “the deepest confl ict between life and thought” (KGW II, 3, 8). Greek tragedy shows us what it would mean (as an audience member) to accept the fact that all knowledge is perspectival, including that which we have of ourselves.
Hence, it seems to me that I would do well to deceive myself [my emphasis] by turning my will in completely the opposite direction and pretend [my emphasis] for a while that these opinions are wholly false and imaginary, until finally . .
Phenomenology and Existentialism: An Introduction by Reinhardt Grossmann