Husserl’s Transcendental Phenomenology and History
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Husserl’s “transcendental phenomenology and history” is not a new subject, but it is a young one. Only in the last decade have Husserl scholars given it greater attention. For a long time it may have seemed that Husserl’s philosophy had nothing to do with history, that history could not be its subject, since his transcendental phenomenology was concerned primarily with insights into general structures and ultimately into the essential structures of transcendental subjectivity and its world- constituting achievements.
KeywordsTranscendental Phenomenology Transcendental Philosophy Cartesian Meditation Transcendental Subjectivity Genetic Phenomenology
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- 1.Cf. Elisabeth Stroker, “Das Problem der Epoche in der Philosophic Edmund Husserls,” in vol. 1, Analecta Husserliana, ed. A.T. Tymieniecka ( Dordrecht: Reidel Publ. Co., 1971 ), pp. 170–85.Google Scholar
- 2.Cf. Stroker, “Edmund Husserl’s Phenomenology as Foundation of Natural Science,” in vol. 2, Analecta Husserliana, ed. A.T. Tymieniecka ( Dordrecht: Reidel Publ. Co., 1972 ), pp. 245–57.Google Scholar
- 3.Edmund Husserl, The Crisis of European Sciences and Transcendental Phenomenology, transl. David Carr (Evanston, 111.: Northwestern University Press, 1970), pp. 17,71–2.Google Scholar
- 4.See principally David Carr, Phenomenology and the Problem of History (Evanston, III.: Northwestern University Press, 1974); also, Ludwig Landgrebe, Phänomenologie und Geschichte (Gütersloh:1968).Google Scholar
- 8.Husserl, Cartesian Meditations, transl. Dorion Cairns (The Hague: Martinus Nijhoff, 1960), section 37.Google Scholar