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By B.C. Hopkins

§ 1. feedback at the present prestige of the troublesome. The literature treating the connection among the phenomenologies of Husserl and Heidegger has no longer been variety to Husserl. Heidegger's "devastating" phenomenologically ontological critique of conventional epistemology and ontology, complicated below the rubric of "fundamental ontology" in Being and Time, has nearly been universallyl obtained, regardless of the paucity of its references to Husserl, as sounding the dying knell for Husserl's unique formula of phenomenology. the hot ebook of Heidegger's lectures from the interval surrounding his composition of Being and Time, lectures that include distinctive references and demanding analyses of Husserl's phenomenology, and which, within the phrases of 1 revered commentator, Rudolf Bernet, "offer in the end, perception into the primary assets of primary ontology,"2 will, if three the conclusions reached by means of an analogous commentator are any indication, serve purely to augment the belief of Heidegger's phenomenological /I superiority" over Husserl. this isn't to signify that the tendency towards Heidegger partisan­ send within the literature treating the connection of his phenomenology to Husserl's has its foundation in extra-philosophical or extra-phenome­ nological matters and issues. particularly, it really is to attract consciousness to the indisputable 'fact' that Heidegger's reformulation of Husserl's phenomenology has forged a "spell" over all next discussions of the fundamental difficulties and concerns focused on what has develop into referred to as their "controversy.

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In such a story even the 3 The expression 'metaphenomenology' formed after the model of such predecessors as meta-ethics or meta-language is not meant as a mere analogy to them. Specifically it does not merely deal with the concepts of phenomenology (as meta-ethics would) with a language of phenomenology, a task which certainly would make sense. All I have in mind here is any kind of study which does not deal with the phenomena directly but instead with studies of these phenomena, such as their history.

Such an outcome need not be the "end of the story," it can be the beginning of a new one, the attempt to attune dissonances. But what does it mean to "attune"? The expression is taken from the field of music. " But that something can be done about dissonances and about attuning instruments that are out of tune may be indications of what can be tried about discrepant accounts of phenomena. , that the disagreements among the describers are merely verbal, and that a readjustment of the linguistic tools can clear up some discrepancies.

This is one of the major reasons why thus far historical introductions and monographs had to be the major form of activity in the teaching of, and writing about, phenomenology in the Anglo-American world. Yet granting this, I must still be frank about the limitations and dangers of such an approach to phenomenology, especially if this becomes the major avenue to it. I feel a particular duty and right to such frankness since I may be one of the prime offenders of what may be called phenomenological historicism.

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