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Edited by Jochen Sattler

Mit diesem Band wird die Dokumentation einer Tagungsreihe zur Philosophie Oskar Beckers fortgeführt. Die Tagungen wurden im Zusammenhang mit der Herausgabe der Gesammelten Werke von Becker in den Jahren 1999–2008 an der FernUniversität in Hagen durchgeführt.
Der Band enthält Beiträge zu Fragen der Erkenntnistheorie und der Ethik in der Phänomenologie; ferner werden Beckers wissenschaftstheoretische und -historische Arbeiten zu den Grundlagen der Mathematik untersucht. Aus dem Nachlass des Philosophen wird eine Mitschrift der Freiburger Vorlesung „Grundfragen der Phänomenologie“ aus dem Wintersemester 1924/25 veröffentlicht.

Series:

Joseph D. Kuzma

This work offers an exploration and critique of Blanchot’s various engagements with psychoanalysis, from the early 1950s onward. Kuzma highlights the political contours of Blanchot’s writings on Freud, Lacan, Leclaire, Winnicott, and others, ultimately suggesting a link between these writings and Blanchot’s broader attempts at rethinking the nature of human relationality, responsibility, and community. This book makes a substantive contribution to our understanding of the political and philosophical dimensions of Blanchot’s writings on madness, narcissism, and trauma, among other topics of critical and clinical relevance. Maurice Blanchot and Psychoanalysis comprises an indispensable text for anyone interested in tracing the history of psychoanalysis in post-War France.

Alejandro A. Vallega

Jason M. Wirth

Exordio: Towards a Hermeneutics of Liberation

Understanding Liberatory Thought Out of the Movement of Effected Historical Consciousness in Hans-Georg Gadamer

Alejandro A. Vallega

Abstract

Liberatory thought in Latin American philosophy leads to the question of the reinterpretation of historical time consciousness. In the following pages I first introduce the challenge as articulated out of Latin American thought, particularly with reference to Enrique Dussel and Aníbal Quijano, and then I develop a reinterpretation of historical time consciousness in its happening as understood through Hans-Georg Gadamer’s discussion of effected historical consciousness (Wirkungsgeschichtliches Bewußtsein) in Truth and Method. As already marked by this trajectory, this essay is not comparative, but, through a dialogue with these thinkers, seeks to rethink the temporalizing-historical movement that is historical consciousness as a possible path to engaging in and understanding liberatory philosophy.