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Edmund Husserl: Philosopher of Infinite Tasks
by Maurice Natanson
Northwestern University Press, 1973
eISBN: 978-0-8101-6801-5 | Cloth: 978-0-8101-0425-9 | Paper: 978-0-8101-0456-3
Library of Congress Classification B3279.H94N3
Dewey Decimal Classification 193

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ABOUT THIS BOOK
Winner of the 1974 National Book Award

The product of many years of reflection on phenomenology, this book is a comprehensive and creative introduction to the philosophy of Edmund Husserl. Natanson uses Husserl's later work as a clue to the meaning of his entire intellectual career, showing how his earlier methodological work evolved into the search for transcendental roots and developed into a philosophy of the life-world. Phenomenology, for Natanson, emerges as a philosophy of origin, a transcendental discipline concerned with consciousness, history, and world rather than with introspection and traditional metaphysical warfare.

See other books on: 1859-1938 | Husserl, Edmund | Phenomenology | Philosopher | Philosophers
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