By Harold A. Durfee (auth.), Harold A. Durfee (eds.)
This is the second one quantity within the sequence of yankee college Publi cations in Philosophy. It, just like the first quantity, strikes considerably past what different books have performed ahead of it. the 1st volume's unique ity lay in its bringing jointly essays that explored very important new instructions within the clarification of habit, language, and faith. The originality of the current quantity lies in its gathering, for the 1st time in publication shape, essays on the interface among analytic philosophy and phenomenology. during this quantity there are essays a couple of variety of the main seminally influential philosophers between either the analysts and the phenomenologists. Barry L. Blose, for the editors of yankee collage guides in Philosophy EDITOR'S PREFACE Philosophy unavoidably creates divisions and this anthology offers with what's probably the vital department in 20th century Western philo sophy. the gathering, initially the root for a seminar in com parative philosophy which I provided on the American college in 1971 and 1974, used to be sufficiently suggestive to scholars of either traditions to guide me to start up its book. the longer term improvement of Western philosophy is way from transparent, yet i'm confident that it'll unavoidably contain a extra open dialog among phenomenologists and analytic philosophers, among the present dominant orientations between either ecu and Anglo-Saxon philosophers. This quantity of essays is accessible as an try to stimulate that conversation.
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All (sensory) experience and individual (factual) intuitions. g. when mathematical "objects" are referred to) and by signs themselves (which "exist" as markings or sounds). ") We can now also begin to see how essences can yield necessary truths. Insofar as essences are senses or meanings, a statement about essences will be a statement which is non-empirical. To utilize one of Husserl's few examples, a statement about the essence of sound and the essence of colour to the effect that "The essence ...
An "objective," like Bolzano's "proposition-in-itself," is that which is expressed in assertions, is believed, is doubted, and so on. The peculiar, ontological status of Frege's sense and Husserl's essence is a common problem in 1890; what is it that is expressed by assertions? Of particular importance in our discussion of Husserl is our understanding that Bolzano and Meinong, as well as Husserl, were not exclusively concerned with language and its uses but with the nature of mental acts. Asserting is a verbal expression of a Satz-an-sich or an "objective," but it is also an act of asserting.
P. 293. Ibid. " But elsewhere we are told that a concept is a kind of function. 34 Taking his discussion of "function" from the employment of that term in mathematics, Frege, like Husserl, speaks of "unsaturated" functions, and of "concepts" as a type of "saturated" functions. Thus these three concepts of "concept," "function," and "truthvalue" (and, most important for subsequent philosophers, but little used by Frege, the concept of "proposition," as distinguished from "sentence"), are thus left with the uncomfortable negative characterization that they are not worldly objects, not mere "images," nor are they linguistic entities.