Early twentieth-century Continental philosophy /
Early Twentieth-Century Continental Philosophy elaborates the basic project of contemporary continental philosophy, which culminates in a movement toward the outside. Leonard Lawlor interprets key texts by major figures in the continental tradition, including Bergson, Foucault, Freud, Heidegger, Hus...
|Online Access:||Electronic book from EBSCO|
|Published:||Bloomington : Indiana University Press, |
|Series:||Studies in Continental thought.
- Introduction: structure and genesis of early twentieth-century Continental philosophy
- Thinking beyond Platonism: Bergson's "Introduction to metaphysics" (1903)
- Schizophrenic thought: Freud's "The unconscious" (1915)
- Consciousness as distance: Husserl's "Phenomenology" (the 1929 Encyclopedia Britannica entry)
- The thought of the nothing: Heidegger's "What is metaphysics?" (1929)
- Dwelling in the speaking of language: Heidegger's "Language" (1950)
- Dwelling in the texture of the visible: Merleau-Ponty's "Eye and mind" (1961)
- Enveloped in a nameless voice: Foucault's "The thought of the outside" (1966)
- Conclusion: further questions.