By Alfred Schütz
The 1st quantity of amassed Papers.
Read Online or Download Collected Papers I: The Problem of Social Reality (Phaenomenologica, Volume 11) PDF
Similar phenomenology books
Alfred Schutz. gathered Papers. Vol. II: reports in Social conception. Nijhoff, 1976 (Phaenomenologica, Vol. 15)
From the "Editor's note": the current quantity, the second one of Alfred Schutz’s accrued Papers, comprises works in sociology from the interval 1940-1959 and – in a single case – from the 12 months 1932, chosen in response to a desk of association drafted through the writer almost immediately earlier than his dying. within the final weeks of his lifestyles Schutz made plans to have the varied papers of his “American period” accrued and released in English, in ebook shape. the fabric was once to be integrated in 3 volumes: one quantity, for which he selected the name: the matter of Social fact, the current quantity of reviews in Social concept, and one in every of reviews in Phenomenological Philosophy. He left few directions concerning the latter volumes, except a provisional directory of things to be incorporated, yet nonetheless had time to provide a few notion to such editorial information because the subdivisions of the matter of Social truth, their series and the series of chapters inside each one part. That was once all. the remainder needed to be entrusted to others.
In his Preface to quantity I, Father H. L. Van Breda has recalled the most information of Alfred Schutz’s existence and highbrow improvement, evoking the reminiscence additionally of his character as a guy and a pupil. Readers of the current quantity will locate those pages (Vol. I, pp. VI–XIII) in addition to the advent by way of Maurice Natanson (Vol. I, pp. XXV–XLVII) beneficial towards a deeper realizing of Schutz’s brain and work.
Hardcover: 315 pages
Publisher: Nijhoff, 1976 (Photomechanical reprint of: 3rd printing, 1971 [first: 1964])
Printed ebook Dimensions: 6. 1 x zero. eight x nine. 2 inches
This dossier: six hundred dpi b/w single-page experiment (upscale from 300); textual content layer, bookmarks, pages numbered. This publication hasn't ever earlier than been uploaded to any recognized trackers!
Within the first volumes of Technics and Time, Bernard Stiegler labored rigorously via Heidegger's and Husserl's courting to technics and know-how. the following, in quantity 3, he turns his awareness to the prolematic dating to technics he reveals in Kant's Critique of natural cause, quite within the models of the Transcendental Deduction.
Der späte Husserl spricht von dem ,Ur-Ich’ als dem Ich, das der transzendentalen Intersubjektivität in einem gewissen Sinne vorangeht. Dies besagt aber nicht, dass es ein solipsistisches Ich wäre, das dem Anderen einseitig voranginge. Der Terminus ,Ur-Ich’ zeigt vielmehr die Ursprünglichkeit einer asymmetrischen und irreversiblen Relation zwischen Ich und Anderem zugespitzt an.
- Phenomenology and Imagination in Husserl and Heidegger
- The Opening of Hegel's Logic: From Being to Infinity (History of Philosophy Series)
- Collider Phenomenology - Basic Knowledge and Techniques
- Sparks Will Fly: Benjamin and Heidegger (SUNY Series in Contemporary Continental Philosophy)
Additional info for Collected Papers I: The Problem of Social Reality (Phaenomenologica, Volume 11)
The implications of this transformation for epistemology are far-reaching, but its effects on the methodology of the social sciences are of more immediate concern to us here. Fundamentally, positivistic and naturalistic philosophies of science have assumed that since perception or sensation generally is paradigmatic as a point of departure for a methodology of the natural sciences, it is necessarily the case that it has the same status for a methodology of the social sciences. The assumption is that the ideal for the social sciences would be a science of society patterned, of course, after the eminently successful models of physics and mathematics.
The implications of Dr. Schutz' idea of an epoehe of the natural attitude are of considerable consequence. Essentially, he is suggesting that the natural attitude itself is an achievement based on a prior suspension of doubt. To be sure, this is not a self-conscious affair any more than the natural attitude itself is self-consciously constructed. Suspension of doubt may now be considered a clue to the very concept of typifi- XLIV INTRODUCTION cation, of the taken for granted idealizations which structure daily life.
6-10, 16-24, 41-43, and pass1m. 6 METHODOLOGY world, is not essentially structureless. It has a particular meaning and relevance structure for the human beings living, thinking, and acting therein. They have preselected and preinterpreted this world by a series of common-sense constructs of the reality of daily life, and it is these thought objects which determine their behavior, define the goal of their action, the means available for attaining them - in brief, which help them to find their bearings within their natural and socio-cultural environment and to come to terms with it.