By Paul Ricoeur
In 1950, Paul Ricoeur released his translation of Edmund Husserl's "Ideen I" lower than the name "Idees directrices pour une phenomenologie". It turned the guide and key to the daddy of phemenology. this mixture of Husserl and Ricoeur can be of curiosity to either professors and scholars.
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This direction on common sense and concept of data fell precisely halfway among the book of the Logical Investigations in 1900-01 and concepts I in 1913. It constitutes a summation and consolidation of Husserl’s logico-scientific, epistemological, and epistemo-phenomenological investigations of the previous years and a big step within the trip from the descriptivo-psychological elucidation of natural common sense within the Logical Investigations to the transcendental phenomenology of absolutely the recognition of the target correlates constituting themselves in its acts in principles I.
What follows makes an attempt to synthesize Husserl's social ethics and to combine the topics of this subject into his greater philosophical issues. bankruptcy I proceeds with the speculation that Husser! believed that each one of existence can be tested and lived via the transcendental phenomenologist, and for that reason motion used to be now not anything which one did remoted from one's dedication to being philosophical in the noetic-noematic box.
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Additional info for A Key to Husserl's Ideas I
B) The Principles ofthe Regional Eidetic, par. 9-17: we deal with the second requirement of a theory of essences which phenomenology thus presupposes as an eidetic science (c£ G:7:1; G:7:2). 1) The Nature ofRegional Ontology, par. 9-10. In par. 2 we encountered the problem of the hierarchy of essences. , regional ontology. Therefore, ontology of nature deals with properties which belong universally to objects in the region of nature. Par. 10 specifies the bearing of regional ontology on formal ontology, which rules from above the ontologies ofa particular region.
P. 256). , p. 268). We see, then, that if species and genera are necessarily dependent and thereby abstract, eidetic singularities can only be concrete. However, they can also be abstract, if it is only in composition that a singular essence partakes in the concrete. The word "individual" is saved for a "this" whose material essence is concrete. The concrete therefore refers to a sort of singular essence which also includes abstract singular essences: the real thing, a concrete essence, contains the abstract essences of extension and quality.
We may remark that at this stage the intuitive is called first. It will be a problem to know how the constitution of objectivity within subjectivity can integrate this docility of intuition into that which is simply seen. The problems of constitution are on another philosophic level and in this sense more radical than the "principle of principles" or principle of intuition. But phenomenology, seen from this superior level, far from annulling the primacy ofintuition, will retain it while constituting it.
A Key to Husserl's Ideas I by Paul Ricoeur