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by Trish Glazebrook
Download Heidegger's Philosophy of Science (Perspectives in Continental Philosophy) fb2
Humanities
  • Author:
    Trish Glazebrook
  • ISBN:
    0823220389
  • ISBN13:
    978-0823220380
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Fordham University Press; 1 edition (January 1, 2000)
  • Pages:
    278 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Humanities
  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1660 kb
  • ePUB format
    1856 kb
  • DJVU format
    1363 kb
  • Rating:
    4.6
  • Votes:
    196
  • Formats:
    txt docx lit azw


Heidegger's critique of science, Glazebrook shows in detail, forms the backdrop for his . This book attempts to bring a discussion of Heidegger's philosophy to bear on current discussions in analytic philosophy.

Heidegger's critique of science, Glazebrook shows in detail, forms the backdrop for his evolving understanding of the history of metaphysics. In her final paragraph, Glazebrook accurately summarizes: "I have argued that the issues pertaining to science lie behind Heidegger's rejection of metaphysics, his entanglement with the university, his nostalgia for the Greeks, and his critique of modernity. I have further shown that Heidegger's thinking can be put constructively into dialogue with the analytic tradition of philosophy of science.

Heidegger's Philosophy of Science (Perspectives in Continental Philosophy). Download (pdf, . 9 Mb) Donate Read. Epub FB2 mobi txt RTF. Converted file can differ from the original. If possible, download the file in its original format.

Glazebrook demonstrates that Heidegger's philosophy of science is not neatly divided into "early" and "late" . Glazebrook states in her introduction, "This reading of Heidegger is radical

Glazebrook demonstrates that Heidegger's philosophy of science is not neatly divided into "early" and "late" (or "Heidegger I" and "Heidegger II") but is, rather, an ongoing development over at least three periods, bound together as an analysis of modern science and an uncovering of other possibilities for understanding nature. Glazebrook states in her introduction, "This reading of Heidegger is radical

Continental philosophy of science has developed alongside mainstream analytic philosophy of science.

Continental philosophy of science has developed alongside mainstream analytic philosophy of science. But where continental approaches are inclusive, analytic philosophies of science are not–excluding not merely Nietzsche’s philosophy of science but Gödel’s philosophy of physics. The resultant contributes to what may be called a continental philosophy of science and I argue that only such a rigorously critical approach to the question of science permits a genuinely philosophical reflection on science. The resultant contributes to what may be called a continental.

In Excess - (Perspectives in Continental Philosophy) by Jean-Luc Marion (Paperback).

Simon Critchley introduces us to the landscape of continental philosophy, and picks out five key texts to develop a greater understanding. Continental Philosophy: A Very Short Introduction (eBook Rental). Simon Critchley recommends the best books on: continental philosophy. In Excess - (Perspectives in Continental Philosophy) by Jean-Luc Marion (Paperback).

Электронная книга "Flight of the Gods: Philosophical Perspectives on Negative Theology", Ilse Nina Bulhof, Laurens ten Kate. Эту книгу можно прочитать в Google Play Книгах на компьютере, а также на устройствах Android и iOS. Выделяйте текст, добавляйте закладки и делайте заметки, скачав книгу "Flight of the Gods: Philosophical Perspectives on Negative Theology" для чтения в офлайн-режиме.

Continental philosophy is a set of 19th- and 20th-century philosophical traditions from mainland Europe

Continental philosophy is a set of 19th- and 20th-century philosophical traditions from mainland Europe. This sense of the term originated among English-speaking philosophers in the second half of the 20th century, who used it to refer to a range of thinkers and traditions outside the analytic movement.

Glazebrook demonstrates that Heidegger's philosophy of science is not neatly divided into "early" and "late" (or "Heidegger I" and "Heidegger II"), but is, rather, an ongoing development over at least three periods.

Glazebrook demonstrates that Heidegger's philosophy of science is not neatly divided into "early" and "late" (or "Heidegger I" and "Heidegger II"), but is, rather, an ongoing development over at least three periods, bound together as an analysis of modern science and an uncovering of other possibilities for understanding nature.

Philosophy Theories, History Of Philosophy, Philosophy Quotes . A Theology of Failure - (Perspectives in Continental Philosophy) by Marika Rose (Paperback).

Philosophy Theories, History Of Philosophy, Philosophy Quotes, Existential Therapy, Continental Philosophy, Great Philosophers, Critical Theory, Western Philosophy, Sociology. Continental Philosophy. Simon Critchley introduces us to the landscape of continental philosophy, and picks out five key texts to develop a greater understanding. Continental Philosophy Martin Heidegger Bloomsbury. Heidegger, History and the Holocaust - (Bloomsbury Studies in Continental Philosophy) by Mahon O'Brien.

Heidegger’s philosophy of science. Fordham Perspectives in Continental Philosophy.

This book concerns itself with an issue that is not sufficiently addressed in the literature: Heidegger’s philosophy of science. Although a great deal of attention is paid to Heidegger’s later critique of technology, no one has systematically studied how he understood “science.” Many readers will be surprised to learn, through this book, that Heidegger developed the essentials of a fairly sophisticated philosophy of science, one that in many ways invites comparison with that of Thomas Kuhn.

Glazebrook demonstrates that Heidegger’s philosophy of science is not neatly divided into “early” and “late” (or “Heidegger I” and “Heidegger II”) but is, rather, an ongoing development over at least three periods, bound together as an analysis of modern science and an uncovering of other possibilities for understanding nature.

Glazebrook states in her introduction, “This reading of Heidegger is radical. It cuts to the root of his thinking, for I argue that what are taken to be Heidegger’s many and significant contributions to philosophy―that is, his overcoming of metaphysics, his rereading of the ancients, his critique of technology and representational thinking, his vision and revision of language, truth, and thinking―have at their core an inquiry into science that drove his thinking for sixty years. I am not arguing for a new reading of a few texts, or for adjustments and refinements of existing readings of Heideggger. Rather, I am bringing to light a new basis on which to interpret his work as a whole.”


Rude
An excellent clarification of a murky and easily misunderstood topic in Heidegger's oeuvre. Glazebrook traces the many changes in Heidegger's attitude toward science from his early excitement to his later diagnosis of its nihilism. She makes a convincing argument that, far from being on the fringe of his philosophy, Heidegger spent six decades with science in the forefront of his thoughts, seeing it as the final stage of Greek metaphysics and the domniant influence on modernity. But, most importantly, Glazebrook makes it clear that Heidegger defines ontology at every stage of his rethinking in relation to his evolving understanding of the meaning and nature of science. She makes a strong case that since Heidegger's attitude toward science is determinitive for his ontology, they must be understood together. I see this as a must read for anyone seriously interested in Heidegger.
Riavay
This book attempts to bring a discussion of Heidegger's philosophy to bear on current discussions in analytic philosophy. Heidegger's thoughts are contrasted with Lakatos, Kuhn and others showing many of the similarities (and differences) there are between them. Many of the issues found in a basic philosophy of science text are also found here, such as: Underdetermination (basically the idea that the truth of no one theory can be determined by the data or by experiment), realism and antirealism, the nature of theories etc. -- what is emphasized most is the metaphysical and epistemological issues present in modern science. Of course, not all problems in the philosophy of science are found in Heidegger, but enough, apparently, to consider him a philosopher of science.
The book also has a lot to say about our current modern age of scientific-technological ways of 'revealing' -- the discussion revolves around the modern ages concern with beings; making void all internal significance. The book is very interesting and has a lot more to it than the bits I've mentioned. The potential reader of this book might want to know that Greek expressions are used fairly frequently.