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Language, Logic, and Time

Language, Logic, and Time 147 Language, Logic, and Time Martin Heidegger. Frühe Schriften. Vittorio Klostermann, Frankfurt a.M., 1972. 386 pages. The study of Heidegger's "early writings"-i.e., the works of the pre- Being and Time period-is most rewarding for understanding Heidegger's later development and is all the more urgent in view of Heidegger's own recurrent characterization of his work as a "path of thought" and of his remark in this regard that "one's beginning remains always one's future."1 Perhaps this publication of these long out-of-pnnt works will help to compensate for the almost total neglect that Heidegger's earliest writings have received in the literature. It is a surprising Heidegger that is encoun- tered in these pages: one who refers to himself as an "unhistorical mathematician" in whom a love of history needed to be awakened (3),' who cites the writings of Planck and Einstein, who devotes his philosophi- cal energies to the problems of logic and of the foundations of logic and mathematics. It would be art eye-opening experience for analytic philoso- phers, who are accustomed to think of Heidegger as the high-priest of "continental irrationalism," to see how deeply Heidegger once shared their interests. We can, for simplicity's sake, group Heidegger's main http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Research in Phenomenology Brill

Language, Logic, and Time

Research in Phenomenology , Volume 3 (1): 147 – Jan 1, 1973

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Publisher
Brill
Copyright
© 1973 Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, The Netherlands
ISSN
0085-5553
eISSN
1569-1640
DOI
10.1163/156916473X00080
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

147 Language, Logic, and Time Martin Heidegger. Frühe Schriften. Vittorio Klostermann, Frankfurt a.M., 1972. 386 pages. The study of Heidegger's "early writings"-i.e., the works of the pre- Being and Time period-is most rewarding for understanding Heidegger's later development and is all the more urgent in view of Heidegger's own recurrent characterization of his work as a "path of thought" and of his remark in this regard that "one's beginning remains always one's future."1 Perhaps this publication of these long out-of-pnnt works will help to compensate for the almost total neglect that Heidegger's earliest writings have received in the literature. It is a surprising Heidegger that is encoun- tered in these pages: one who refers to himself as an "unhistorical mathematician" in whom a love of history needed to be awakened (3),' who cites the writings of Planck and Einstein, who devotes his philosophi- cal energies to the problems of logic and of the foundations of logic and mathematics. It would be art eye-opening experience for analytic philoso- phers, who are accustomed to think of Heidegger as the high-priest of "continental irrationalism," to see how deeply Heidegger once shared their interests. We can, for simplicity's sake, group Heidegger's main

Journal

Research in PhenomenologyBrill

Published: Jan 1, 1973

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