Title: Correspondence, 1949–1975 / Martin Heidegger and Ernst Junger; translated by Timothy Sean Quinn. Description: New York: Rowman & Littlefield International, 2016. Series: New Heidegger research Description based on print version ...
Author: Martin Heidegger
Publisher: Rowman & Littlefield
A complete English translation of the correspondence between the philosopher Martin Heidegger and the novelist and essayist Ernst Jünger, together with a translation of Jünger’s essay Across the Line.
Extracts of Heidegger's correspondence with Hans-Georg Gadamer were published by Jean Grondin in his Hans-Georg Gadamer. ... Heidegger's correspondence with Paul Häberlin can be found in the following: Correspondence 1949–1975: Martin ...
Author: Frank Schalow
Publisher: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers
Martin Heidegger’s thinking is a complex, and his terminology is as nuanced, as any thinker in the history of philosophy. As the historian of philosophy par excellence, he also exhibits both a greater appreciation and mastery of previous thinkers than any almost any other philosopher before or since. The Historical Dictionary of Heidegger's Philosophy, Third Edition addresses this dual challenge of reading, understanding, and interpreting Heidegger’s vast writings. The book provides a comprehensive and detailed account of the key terms shaping Heidegger’s philosophy, as well as outlining the development of his thought spanning the entirety of his career spanning almost sixty years. The Dictionary also includes a discussion of Heidegger’s seminal writings, the spanning his entire Gesamtausgabe (Complete Edition) up through volume 99 (of the projected 102 volumes). This third edition of Historical Dictionary of Heidegger's Philosophy, Third Edition contains a chronology, an introduction, appendixes and an extensive bibliography. The dictionary section has over 800 cross-referenced entries that provides a clear and comprehensive exposition of the key developments in his life and his thought. This book is an excellent resource for students, researchers, and anyone wanting to know more about Martin Heidegger.
Between Friends: The Correspondence of Hannah Arendt and Mary McCarthy, 1949–1975 Correspondence, 1926–1969 (with Karl Jaspers) Letters,1925–1975 (with Martin Heidegger) Within Four Walls: The Correspondence Between Hannah Arendt and ...
Author: Hannah Arendt
Hannah Arendt was born in Germany in 1906 and lived in America from 1941 until her death in 1975. Thus her life spanned the tumultuous years of the twentieth century, as did her thought. She did not consider herself a philosopher, though she studied and maintained close relationships with two great philosophers—Karl Jaspers and Martin Heidegger—throughout their lives. She was a thinker, in search not of metaphysical truth but of the meaning of appearances and events. She was a questioner rather than an answerer, and she wrote what she thought, principally to encourage others to think for themselves. Fearless of the consequences of thinking, Arendt found courage woven in each and every strand of human freedom. In 1951 she published The Origins of Totalitarianism, in 1958 The Human Condition, in 1961 Between Past and Future, in 1963 On Revolution and Eichmann in Jerusalem, in 1968 Men in Dark Times, in 1970 On Violence, in 1972 Crises of the Republic, and in 1978, posthumously, The Life of the Mind. Starting at the turn of the twenty-first century, Schocken Books has published a series of collections of Arendt’s unpublished and uncollected writings, of which Thinking Without a Banister is the fifth volume. The title refers to Arendt’s description of her experience of thinking, an activity she indulged without any of the traditional religious, moral, political, or philosophic pillars of support. The book’s contents are varied: the essays, lectures, reviews, interviews, speeches, and editorials, taken together, manifest the relentless activity of her mind as well as her character, acquainting the reader with the person Arendt was, and who has hardly yet been appreciated or understood. (Edited and with an introduction by Jerome Kohn)
Author: Yivo Institute For Jewish ResearchPublish On: 2019-08-08
Correspondence with individuals: Salo W. Baron, Dr. Joseph Bernfeld, Marc Chagall, Daniel Charney, Abraham Golomb, Abba Gordin, Raphael Mahler, Itzik Manger, ... Correspondence with organizations. ... Records, 1924–1949, 1975. 3 in.
Author: Yivo Institute For Jewish Research
YIVO, founded in 1925 in Wilno (Vilnius), is a center for scholarship on East European Jewish history, language, and culture. During the 1920s and early 1930s a network of YIVO affiliates was established across Europe and the Americas including one in New York, which became the institute's new home when YIVO was reestablished in 1940 by members of its board who had escaped from Nazi-occupied Europe. This is the first repository-level finding aid to the archives (over 1,400 collections) of the YIVO Institute for Jewish Research in New York. It includes a brief history of the institute and archives, descriptive entries on each collection, a detailed index of key words and subject headings, and information on the archive's basic services.
Author: Elisabeth Young-BruehlPublish On: 2004-01-01
4. Within Four Walls : The Correspondence between Hannah Arendt and Heinrich Blücher , 1936-1968 , ed . Lotte Kohler ( New York : Harcourt , 1996 ) . 5. Between Friends : The Correspondence of Hannah Arendt and Mary McCarthy , 1949-1975 ...
Author: Elisabeth Young-Bruehl
Publisher: Yale University Press
Category: Biography & Autobiography
This highly acclaimed, prize-winning biography of one of the foremost political philosophers of the twentieth century is here reissued in a trade paperback edition for a new generation of readers. In a new preface the author offers an account of writings by and about Arendt that have appeared since the book's 1982 publication, providing a reassessment of her subject's life and achievement. Praise for the earlier edition: “Both a personal and an intellectual biography . . . It represents biography at its best.”—Peter Berger, front page, The New York Times Book Review “A story of surprising drama . . . . At last, we can see Arendt whole.”—Jim Miller, Newsweek “Indispensable to anyone interested in the life, the thought, or . . . the example of Hannah Arendt.”—Mark Feeney, Boston Globe “An adventure story that moves from pre-Nazi Germany to fame in the United States, and . . . a study of the influences that shaped a sharp political awareness.”—Richmond (Va.) Times-Dispatch Cover drawing by David Schorr
1 (1949). “We Refugees.” Menorah Journal 31, no. 1 (January 1943). PUBLISHED CORRESPONDENCE OF HANNAH ARENDT Between Friends: The Correspondence of Hannah Arendt and Mary McCarthy, 1949–1975. Edited by Carol Brightman.
Author: Ann Heberlein
Publisher: Pushkin Press
Category: Biography & Autobiography
A timely, dramatic biography that explores how Hannah Arendt's personal experience shaped her indispensable work on totalitarianism, refugees and the nature of love and evil Hannah Arendt lived through the darkest of times; she made it her life’s work to illuminate them. Interrogated in Hitler’s Germany and held at an internment camp in occupied France, she bore direct witness to some of the most catastrophic events of 20th-century history. In her indispensable writings, Arendt approached with undaunted intellect the intractable human problems she observed: exile, totalitarianism, the nature of responsibility and the moral problem of evil. In this immersive new biography, Ann Heberlein tracks the development of Arendt’s work in relation to her dramatic life. Ranging over Arendt’s formative affair with Nazi sympathiser Martin Heidegger and her complex love for her husband Heinrich Blücher, her repeated flights from fascist authorities and her journey from statelessness to American citizenship, On Love and Tyranny brings into sharp focus a life and philosophy formed by personal and political turbulence.
Heidegger, Martin, Ponderings II-VI: Black Notebooks 1931-1938, trans., Richard Rojcewicz, Bloomington, 2016. Heidegger, Martin, Zur Seinsfrage, Frankfurt und Main 2000. Heidegger, Martin, & Ernst Jünger, Correspondence 1949-1975, ...
Author: David Ohana
Category: Political Science
This book posits a new theory of fascism as a radical political community of experience. The author engages with a range of thinkers both critical of and inspiring fascism including Walter Benjamin, Albert Camus, Ernst Jünger, Carl Schmitt, Friedrich Nietzsche and Martin Heidegger. This book will be of interest to scholars of the history of political thought, fascism and Nazism.
Lotte Köhler and Hans Saner (New York, 1993) Between Friends: The Correspondence of Hannah Arendt and Mary McCarthy, 1949–1975, ed. Carol Brightman (New York, 1996) Within Four Walls: The Correspondence between Hannah Arendt and ...
Author: Samantha Rose Hill
Publisher: Reaktion Books
Category: Biography & Autobiography
Hannah Arendt is one of the most renowned political thinkers of the twentieth century, and her work has never been more relevant than it is today. Born in Germany in 1906, Arendt published her first book at the age of twenty-three, before turning away from the world of academic philosophy to reckon with the rise of the Third Reich. After World War II, Arendt became one of the most prominent—and controversial—public intellectuals of her time, publishing influential works such as The Origins of Totalitarianism, The Human Condition, and Eichmann in Jerusalem. Samantha Rose Hill weaves together new biographical detail, archival documents, poems, and correspondence to reveal a woman whose passion for the life of the mind was nourished by her love of the world.
262 263 264 265 266 267 268 269 270 271 272 273 274 275 between Jünger and Heidegger was published in German in 2008 and in English in 2016: Martin Heidegger and Ernst Jünger, Correspondence (1949–1975), trans.
Author: Donatella Di Cesare
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons
Philosophers have long struggled to reconcile Martin Heidegger’s involvement in Nazism with his status as one of the greatest thinkers of the twentieth century. The recent publication of his Black Notebooks has reignited fierce debate on the subject. These thousand-odd pages of jotted observations profoundly challenge our image of the quiet philosopher’s exile in the Black Forest, revealing the shocking extent of his anti-Semitism for the first time. For much of the philosophical community, the Black Notebooks have been either used to discredit Heidegger or seen as a bibliographical detail irrelevant to his thought. Yet, in this new book, renowned philosopher Donatella Di Cesare argues that Heidegger’s “metaphysical anti-Semitism” was a central part of his philosophical project. Within the context of the Nuremberg race laws, Heidegger felt compelled to define Jewishness and its relationship to his concept of Being. Di Cesare shows that Heidegger saw the Jews as the agents of a modernity that had disfigured the spirit of the West. In a deeply disturbing extrapolation, he presented the Holocaust as both a means for the purification of Being and the Jews’ own “self-destruction”: a process of death on an industrialized scale that was the logical conclusion of the acceleration in technology they themselves had brought about. Situating Heidegger’s anti-Semitism firmly within the context of his thought, this groundbreaking work will be essential reading for students and scholars of philosophy and history as well as the many readers interested in Heidegger’s life, work, and legacy.
... Correspondence Bcru'ec1I Friends: The Correspondence of Hannah Arendr and Mary McCarthy, 1949-1975 Correspondence, 1926-1969 (with Karl ]aspers) Letters, 1925-1975 (with Martin Heidegger) Within Four Walls: The Correspondence ...
Author: Hannah Arendt
Each of the books that Hannah Arendt published in her lifetime was unique, and to this day each continues to provoke fresh thought and interpretations. This was never more true than for Eichmann in Jerusalem, her account of the trial of Adolf Eichmann, where she first used the phrase “the banality of evil.” Her consternation over how a man who was neither a monster nor a demon could nevertheless be an agent of the most extreme evil evoked derision, outrage, and misunderstanding. The firestorm of controversy prompted Arendt to readdress fundamental questions and concerns about the nature of evil and the making of moral choices. Responsibility and Judgment gathers together unpublished writings from the last decade of Arendt’s life, as she struggled to explicate the meaning of Eichmann in Jerusalem. At the heart of this book is a profound ethical investigation, “Some Questions of Moral Philosophy”; in it Arendt confronts the inadequacy of traditional moral “truths” as standards to judge what we are capable of doing, and she examines anew our ability to distinguish good from evil and right from wrong. We see how Arendt comes to understand that alongside the radical evil she had addressed in earlier analyses of totalitarianism, there exists a more pernicious evil, independent of political ideology, whose execution is limitless when the perpetrator feels no remorse and can forget his acts as soon as they are committed. Responsibility and Judgment is an essential work for understanding Arendt’s conception of morality; it is also an indispensable investigation into some of the most troubling and important issues of our time.