Introduction to Philosophy-Thinking and Poetizing
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Introduction to Philosophy-Thinking and Poetizing

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Description

First published in 1990 as the second part of volume 50 of Heidegger's Complete Works, Introduction to Philosophy presents Heidegger's final lecture course given at the University of Freiburg in 1944 before he was drafted into the German army. While the lecture is incomplete, Heidegger provides a clear and provocative discussion of the relation between philosophy and poetry by analyzing Nietzsche's poetry. Here, Heidegger explores themes such as the home and homelessness, the age of technology, globalization, postmodernity, the philosophy of poetry and language, aesthetics, and the role of philosophy in society. Translated into English for the first time, this text will be of particular interest to those who study Heidegger's politics and political philosophy.
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Product details

  • Hardback | 96 pages
  • 140 x 216 x 16mm | 249g
  • Bloomington, IN, United States
  • English
  • 2 b&w illus.
  • 0253355915
  • 9780253355911
  • 519,875

Table of contents

Editor's Foreword
Translator's Foreword

Introduction
Introduction to Philosophy as a Guide to Genuine Thinking through the Thinker Nietzsche and the Poet Hoelderlin
1. The Impossibility of an Intro-duction to Philosophy
2. The Need for a Guide to Become at Home in Genuine Thinking
3. The Manifold Ways for a Guide to Genuine Thinking. The Question: "What Now Is?"
4. The Consideration of Thinking in its Relation to Poetizing as One of the Ways for a Guide to Genuine Thinking. Nietzsche and Hoelderlin
5. The Confrontation with Thinking that Encounters us Historically: Nietzsche's Main and Fundamental Thought
Review (First Draft)

Chapter 1
The Fundamental Experience and Fundamental Attunement of Nietzsche's Thinking
6. The Godlessness and Worldlessness of the Modern Human as Nietzsche's Fundamental Experience
a) The "Creation" of the Gods by Humans
b) The Scope of the Thought of the Human as the "Creating One," the "Creative" in the Human
c) The "Metaphysical" Ground of the Thought of the Creative Human: The Modern Determination of the Essence of the Human
d) Thought in a Greek Way
e) The Worldlessness of the Modern Human
7. The Homelessness of the Modern Human as Nietzsche's Fundamental Attunement
a) The Loss of the Previous Home in the Anticipating and Searching for the New Home
b) Rationality that Merely Calculates and the Forgetting of the Western Historical Determination

Chapter 2
The Creation of the New Home Out of the Will to Power
8. The Homeless Ones as the Conquerors and Discoverers of the New Home
9. Nietzsche's Main Thought: The Will to Power as Essenz (Essence) of Beings and as the Final Fact. The Veiled Difference between Being and Beings
Thinking and Poetizing
Considerations for the Lecture

Introduction
Thinking and Poetizing: Philosophy and Poetry ( and )
1. The Comparing of Thinking and Poetizing. Genuine Comparing
2. The Measure-Setting of the Decisive Thinkers and Poets for the Assessment of the Essence of Thinking and Poetizing
3. The Necessity of a Preparation for the Hearing of Thinking and Poetizing
4. Reflection on Thinking and Poetizing and Their Relationship. The Question-Worthy as the Standard for Contemplation

Supplements
Second Version of the Review: Introduction to Philosophy-Thinking and Poetizing
Review of pp. 105ff. (Nietzsche. On the Relationship between Thinking and Poetizing)
Second Version of the Manuscript pp. 4-5: On Thinking and Poetizing. Considerations for the Lecture (Preliminary Questions for the Reflection on Thinking and Poetizing)
Two Fragmentary Versions of Manuscript p. 12
a) First Fragmentary Version
b) Second Fragmentary Version
Notes to the Lecture: Introduction to Philosophy-Thinking and Poetizing
The Eternal Return of the Same
The Will to Power-the Eternal Return of the Same

Appendix to Nietzsche's Metaphysics
Notes to Nietzsche's Metaphysics
Who Is Zarathustra? A Confrontation with Nietzsche
Nietzsche's Thus Spoke Zarathustra
Return and UEbermensch
Eternal Return of the Same and bermensch
Zarathustra's Preface

Lecture Announcements: Transcriptions and Facsimiles

Editor's Afterword
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Review quote

[This] translation is readable and admirably unobtrusive. Phillip Jacques Braunstein (independent scholar and entrepreneur) renders Heidegger's key terms in recognisable ways. He has a keen sense of when and how to include the original German in order to reveal translation choices and Heidegger's wordplay without sacrificing the flow of the text.2011 * Notre Dame Philosophical Review * [Abiding] within the depths of Holderlin's way of speaking, Heidegger arrives at the crossing between philosophy and poetry: the creative tension or 'essential sway' within language . . . .Sept. 2011 * REVIEW OF METAPHYSICS *
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About Martin Heidegger

Phillip Jacques Braunstein teaches in the philosophy department at Loyola Marymount University.
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Rating details

157 ratings
4.28 out of 5 stars
5 56% (88)
4 24% (38)
3 14% (22)
2 4% (6)
1 2% (3)
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