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[Xmca-l] Re: Heidegger's Notebooks Renew Focus on Anti-Semitism - NYTimes.com
Well said, Paul
On 31 March 2014 10:48, Dr. Paul C. Mocombe <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
> As an african/haitian, I am baffled when contemporary scholars want to ban
> heidegger from philosophy for his so-called antisemitism. By their logic,
> people of African descent should be clamoring for the banishment of almost
> all scholars since descartes who showed any sign of racism in their
> Dr. Paul C. Mocombe
> The Mocombeian Foundation, Inc.
> <div>-------- Original message --------</div><div>From: David Kellogg <
> email@example.com> </div><div>Date:03/30/2014 10:47 PM (GMT-05:00)
> </div><div>To: "eXtended Mind, Culture, Activity" <firstname.lastname@example.org>
> </div><div>Subject: [Xmca-l] Re: Heidegger's Notebooks Renew Focus on
> Anti-Semitism -
> NYTimes.com </div><div>
> I've only seen short extracts from the "Black Notebooks", but what
> I've seen suggests that the real problem is not time but precisely the
> problem of "worlding" which was mentioned earlier.
> Jews, according to the "Black Notebooks", are an "unworlded" people,
> and because of that they are necessarily parasitic upon peoples who
> are deeply and profoundly in the world, i.e. his truly.
> It's a big world, and there are lots of other things to read. They are
> only short extracts, but they are more than enough.
> David Kellogg
> Hankuk University of Foreign Studies
> On 31 March 2014 10:02, Martin John Packer <email@example.com>
> > Hi David,
> > Yes, this always the problem with Heidegger: his appalling politics,
> both professional and personal. However, the conceptual problem he was
> working on was also important to philosophers with very different politics.
> For example, Lucien Goldmann found parallels between Heidegger and Lukacs
> (ref below). I find it helpful to (try to) understand what Heidegger was
> trying to do, and also understand how a philosopher of human existence was
> unable to prevent himself from becoming a very unpleasant human being. (The
> problem lies in his treatment of time, in my view.)
> > Martin
> > Goldmann, L. (1979). Lukacs and Heidegger: Towards a new philosophy.
> Routledge and Kegan Paul.
> > On Mar 30, 2014, at 7:10 PM, David Preiss <firstname.lastname@example.org>
> >> As an aside to the ongoing references to Heidegger... May be of
> interest or not.
> >> DP
> >> Descarga la aplicación oficial de Twitter aquí
> >> Enviado desde mi iPhone