Chapter

Conclusion

William J. Richardson

in Heidegger

Published by Fordham University Press

Published in print January 1993 | ISBN: 9780823222551
Published online March 2011 | e-ISBN: 9780823235247 | DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.5422/fso/9780823222551.003.0036

Series: Perspectives in Continental Philosophy

Conclusion

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This chapter summarizes the main points of this book, dealing with Heidegger I and II; Ur–Heidegger; and the limits and contributions of Heidegger's conception of thought based on the interrogation of the thinker, the relationship of thought and language, the relationship of thought and re-trieve, Being-as-event, and the finitude of Being. In both cases of Heidegger I and II, the effort is to overcome the subject-object polarity by letting the negatived process of non-concealment (truth) come-to-pass. The method characteristic of Heidegger I is the process of phenomenology; of Heidegger II, the process of thought.

Keywords: Heidegger I; Heidegger II; Being; Ur–Heidegger; phenomenology; thought; interrogation

Chapter.  7273 words. 

Subjects: Philosophy

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