By Paul Ricoeur
In 1950, Paul Ricoeur released his translation of Edmund Husserl's "Ideen I" lower than the name "Idees directrices pour une phenomenologie". It grew to become the instruction manual and key to the daddy of phemenology. this mix of Husserl and Ricoeur can be of curiosity to either professors and scholars.
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Additional info for A Key to Husserl's Ideas I
The examination of this difficulty refers back to the analogy of ideation and perception, no longer from the point of view of being mundane but from the intuitive point of view of consciousness which intends the essence or the thing. The "nothingness" of a centaur is a modification of the actual presence of the perceived thing. The presence of the essence to ideation is the analogon of the presence of the thing to perception and not the analogon of the modification producing the image. Mundane objects and ideal objects can be apprehended in analogous ways: real, doubtful, illusory, imaginary, etc.
11), all forms elaborated in acts of judging (correlate: "state ofaffairs"), concluding (correlate: "forms of inference") , counting (correlate: "number"), analyzing, constituting a multiplicity, etc. In the "material" order the interesting question to be raised here concerns bifurcation between the level of material essences and the empirical level of existences: to the first belong the ultimate material essences and to the second the existing t6de ti. Singular essences and individual existences constitute, in the logico-grammatical sense, substrates which are irreducible to new syntactical forms.
On the translation of Realitlit, real, unreal, cf. G: 7:4. SECTION ONE: ESSENCE AND THE KNOWLEDGE OF ESSENCES CHAPTER ONE: FACT AND ESSENCE K:3:2; G:7:1; GC:49; GP:43. Essence and Knowledge of Essences. This first section ofthe Ideas constitutes a sort ofgeneralpreface to the work: the question of phenomenology is not yet dealt with, but, like the whole group of sciences to which it pertains, phenomenology presupposes that essences and a science of essences exist (c£ par. 18, first lines). " In phenomenology the intuition of essences is also involved, and phenomenology bears-at least in its elementary way-on a "region" of being.