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Edmund Husserl and Eugen FinkBeginnings and Ends in Phenomenology, 1928-1938$
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Ronald Bruzina

Print publication date: 2004

Print ISBN-13: 9780300092097

Published to Yale Scholarship Online: October 2013

DOI: 10.12987/yale/9780300092097.001.0001

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Fundamental Thematics III: Life and Spirit, and Entry into the Meontic

Fundamental Thematics III: Life and Spirit, and Entry into the Meontic

(p.316) 6 Fundamental Thematics III: Life and Spirit, and Entry into the Meontic
Edmund Husserl and Eugen Fink

Ronald Bruzina

Yale University Press

This chapter discusses Husserl's final years and how, although he no longer belongs to the University of Freiburg's roster of its academic personnel, he is now writing for an audience beyond the increasingly bleak and twisted world of Freiburg and Germany. He also has Fink to speak with about his work and the ideas that are still alive in it. Yet that they share a common frame in the program of phenomenology does not mean that they have a common assessment of what is to come next in that program's development. To Husserl the fundamentals of phenomenology compose a groundwork of ever-holding, ever-renewable insightfulness in rigorous fulfillment of the ideal of rational explication. For Fink, however, those same fundamentals are themselves deeply problematic.

Keywords:   program of phenomenology, University of Freiburg, fundamentals of phenomenology, rational explication, Husserl, Fink

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