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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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Corollary Thematics II: Solitude and Community—Intersubjectivity

Corollary Thematics II: Solitude and Community—Intersubjectivity

(p.482) 9 Corollary Thematics II: Solitude and Community—Intersubjectivity
Edmund Husserl and Eugen Fink

Ronald Bruzina

Yale University Press

This chapter discusses a remarkable renewal and consummate achievement for phenomenology that began to unfold in February 1929. In that month Husserl had given his “Introduction to Phenomenological Philosophy” at the Sorbonne in the Amphitheatre Descartes. The two-part address and the reception it received in Strasbourg during a stopover visit on his way back to Freiburg led to his revising his Paris lectures into what is now his Cartesian Meditations. No sooner was that revision finished than Husserl was forced to recognize that there was little in common between himself and Heidegger, with whom he once saw himself to be “cophilosophizing” in close concord. The newly finished work now showed as the reflections of a philosophic enterprise in which he was standing alone.

Keywords:   renewal, Amphitheatre Descartes, phenomenology, Paris lectures, Cartesian Meditations, cophilosophizing

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