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The Renewal of the Heidegger Kant Dialogue
Action, Thought, and Responsibility
The Renewal of the Heidegger Kant Dialogue
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Frank Schalow - Author
SUNY series in Contemporary Continental Philosophy
Price: $63.50 
Hardcover - 476 pages
Release Date: August 1992
ISBN10: 0-7914-1029-3
ISBN13: 978-0-7914-1029-5

Quantity:  
Price: $36.95 
Paperback - 476 pages
Release Date: August 1992
ISBN10: 0-7914-1030-7
ISBN13: 978-0-7914-1030-1

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"I regard this as one of the most important books on Kant and Heidegger that has yet been published. Once I picked it up, I could hardly put it down. Schalow succeeds, almost alone among Heidegger scholars, in bringing Heidegger's perspective to bear on questions of ethics, moral freedom, and its social implications--topics usually lost in arcane articles that find few readers. He also addresses the relationship between Heidegger and Kant with an imaginative intelligence, and effectively roots much of Heidegger in his joining with or rejoinders to Kant. This is to bring into a common focus two of today's most widely read philosophers--and in a way that brings the issues that join, and those that perhaps divide them, alive and meaningful to contemporary philosophic discussions.

"It is exceptionally well-written; this is especially noteworthy because it deals with two philosophers who are legendary for their difficulty. It provides a comprehensive view of the entire Heidegger corpus (including an exceptionally wide array of the relevant secondary literature), and is built and succinctly focused around one central theme. The author traces the beginning of Heidegger's continuing dialogue with Kant not from its first appearance but from its nurturing grounds. And he follows it through around one basic theme--the concern to provide a theoretical base for 'practical' (i.e. moral) reason in its widest ramifications."-- Charles M. Sherover, Hunter College, City University of New York

Frank Schalow is Associate Professor of Philosophy at Loyola University.


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Table of Contents

Acknowledgments

Introduction

PART 1

1. Hermeneutics, Finitude, and the Copernican Revolution

The Emerging Problem of Facticity
The Transposition of Metaphysics
The Wider Art of Hermeneutics

2. The Rift between Judgment and Truth

Possibility and the Being of Dasein
The New Strategy of Transcendental Deduction
The Triunitary Structure of Time

3. Phenomenology and the Silent Play of World

Logos and the Radicalization of Phenomenological Method
The Subterranean Concern of the Dialectic
The Anomalous Character of World in Scheler
The Crisis in Metaphysics

PART 2

4. Temporality and Its Schematic Configuration

Presence, Perception, and Subjectivity
The Existential Root of Understanding
Temporality and the Development of Horizontal Schema

5. Imagination and Retrieval

Repetition, Sensibility, and the Recoil from Nothingness
The Lengthy Way back to Imagination
Is There a Meaning of Being?

6. Transcendence and the Frontiers of Praxis

The Question of Metontology
Being and the A Priori
The Hallmark of Freedom

PART 3

7. Praxis and the Dilemma of Freedom

The Dispositional Character of Moral Respect
The Transcendence of the Practical Self
The Finite Nature of Freedom

8. Physis and Its Withholding in Natural Science

The Silent Power of the Nothing
The Copernican Revolution Revisited
The Humanistic Dilemma of Transcendental Philosophy

9. The Imaginative Folds of Technology

Trans-positions and the Gestell
The Praxis of Phenomenology
The Imaginative Locus of the Good

Notes

Index



Related Subjects
25092/24549(WDE/SG/)

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Rabelaisian Dialectic and the Platonic-Hermetic Tradition
Rabelaisian Dialectic and the Platonic-Hermetic Tradition
The Delay of the Heart
The Delay of the Heart
Heidegger from Metaphysics to Thought
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The Social Authority of Reason
The Social Authority of Reason
Towards a Phenomenological Ethics
Towards a Phenomenological Ethics
Hegel on Art
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Kant on Causation
Kant on Causation
Convergences
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Formal, Transcendental, and Dialectical Thinking
Formal, Transcendental, and Dialectical Thinking
Kant and Aristotle
Kant and Aristotle



 
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