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The Geography of the Phenomenological Movement

  • Herbert Spiegelberg
Chapter
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Part of the Phaenomenologica book series (PHAE, volume 5/6)

Abstract

The purpose of this chapter is no longer what it was in the earlier editions, where I tried to survey “the wider scene” of the Movement in depth on a world-wide scale. What follows will be merely a surface map showing the place of phenomenology in today’s philosophical world. Less than ever am I in the position to appraise by myself the sprawling outreach of the Movement, especially at its periphery. Nevertheless, the preceding more intensive studies on the core of the Movement would be incomplete if I did not mention the state of the Movement in its surrounding zones.

Keywords

Phenomenological Research Life World Transcendental Phenomenology Husserlian Phenomenology Soviet Philosophy 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Notes

  1. 1.
    Philosophie in Selbstdarstellungen, ed. by Ludwig J. Pongratz. Hamburg: Felix Meiner, 1973 ff. - See my review in JBSP 10 (1979), 60–61.Google Scholar
  2. 1a.
    For the Belgian and Dutch areas jointly, see the newest detailed report by C. Struyker-Boudier (with the collaboration of S. IJsseling and H. Struyker-Boudier), “Phänomenologie in den Niederlanden und Belgien,” Phänomenologische Forschungen 10(1980), 146–200.Google Scholar
  3. 2.
    See my Phenomenology in Psychology and Psychiatry (1972) Ch. XI.Google Scholar
  4. 3.
    Translation by Girard Etzkorn. The Hague: Martinus Nijhoff, 1973.Google Scholar
  5. 3a.
    For a first orientation, see S. Usseling, “Hermeneutics and Textuality: Questions concerning Phenomenology,” Research in Phenomenology 9 (1979), 1–26.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. 4.
    Elmar Holenstein, Roman Jakobsons phänomenologischer Strukturalismus. Frankfurt: Suhrkamp, 1975.Google Scholar
  7. 4a.
    For the dependence of structuralism on phenomenology see also Jan Broekman, Strukturalismus. Freiburg: Alber, 1971, pp. 70–74.Google Scholar
  8. 6.
    Ortega y Gasset. An Outline of His Philosophy. New Haven: Yale, 1957.Google Scholar
  9. 7.
    “Prologo para los alemanos,” Obras VIII, 13–58; translated in Silver, op. cit., pp. 15–76.Google Scholar
  10. 8.
    For a thorough and judicious examination of the role of phenomenology in the development of Ortega’s philosophy which goes far beyond what I could offer in the first edition of this book, see Julián Marías, Ortega y Gasset: I. Circumstances and Vocation, translated by Frances Lopez-Morillas, University of Oklahoma Press (1976) especially pp. 385–400Google Scholar
  11. 8a.
    for the place of phenomenology within Ortega’s “system” see Ciriaco Moron Arroyo, El sistema de Ortega. Madrid: Alcala, 1968, pp. 206–16.Google Scholar
  12. 10.
    See my “Husserl in England” (1970) now in The Context of the Phenomenological Movement, pp. 144–161.Google Scholar
  13. 11.
    See “autobiographical” in O. P. Wood and George Pitcher, ed., Ryle, London: Macmillan, 1970, pp. 8–9.Google Scholar
  14. 12.
    See my “The Puzzle of Ludwig Wittgenstein’s Phänomenologie” (1968), now in The Context of the Phenomenological Movement, pp. 202–228.Google Scholar
  15. 13.
    For the time up to 1974 see also James M. Edie, “Phenomenology in the United States” (JBSP 5 (1974), 199–211), who takes up mostly the role of John Wild and Aron Gurwitsch.Google Scholar
  16. 14.
    A.D. Osborn’s Columbia University dissertation on The Philosophy of Edmund Husserl in its Development was published in 1934.Google Scholar
  17. 15.
    See my Phenomenology in Psychology and Psychiatry, Ch. 10.Google Scholar
  18. 16.
    See On the Content and Object of Presentations, translated by R. Grossman. The Hague: Martinus Nijhoff, 1979.Google Scholar
  19. 17.
    See Osoba y czyn (1969), definitive text as The Acting Person, translated by Andrzei Potocki, 1979 (Analecta Husserliana X).Google Scholar
  20. 18.
    International Philosophical Quarterly 12 (1972), 484–511.Google Scholar
  21. 19.
    Such an orientation can be found particularly in the Studies in Phenomenology by Debabrata Sinha, The Hague: Martinus Nijhoff, 1969, and in his book on The Idealist Standpoint, Visna-Bharati, 1965.Google Scholar
  22. 20.
    Husserl responded to this interest by contributing two original articles to Japanese magazines in 1923 and 1924 (Japanisch-deutsche Zeitschrift für Wissenschaft und Technik and Kaizo), Heidegger by his dialogue with a Japanese scholar “Aus einem Gespräch von der Sprache” in Unterwegs zur Sprache, pp. 83–156.Google Scholar
  23. 21.
    Nitta and Tatematsu, ed., op. cit., p. 381.Google Scholar
  24. 22.
    Piovesana, op. cit., p. 109; and Tadashi Ogawa, The Kyoto School of Philosophy and Phenomenology, see Nitta and Tatematsu, op. cit., pp. 223–48.Google Scholar
  25. 23.
    Piovesana, op. cit., p. 147.Google Scholar
  26. 24.
    Op. cit., p. 167–68.Google Scholar
  27. 25.
    Op. cit., p. 165–67.Google Scholar
  28. 26.
    Op. cit., p. 167.Google Scholar

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© Kluwer Academic Publishers 1994

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  • Herbert Spiegelberg

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