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The Originality of Gurwitsch's Theory of Intentionality

The Originality of Gurwitsch's Theory of Intentionality 19 The Originality of Gurwitsch's Theory of Intentionality FREDERICK KERSTEN § 1. THE COMMON ORIGIN OF HUSSERL'S AND GURWITSCH'S THEORIES OF INTENTIONALITY It is important and, perhaps, surprising to realize that both Husserl and Gurwitsch depart from the theory of wholes and parts in order to formu- late their respective insights into the nature of intentionality. Indeed, Husserl developed his theory of wholes and parts in his first major work, the Philosophy of Arithmetic of 1891-extensively refining the theory in the second volume of the Logical Investigations of 1901.1,2 Its signifi- cance for his theory of intentionality was publicly stated twelve years later by Husserl in the first volume of the Ideas, Part I, Chapter One. Gurwitsch likewise developed a theory of wholes and parts in his first major work, "The Phenomenology of Thematics and of the Pure Ego" of 1929. Based 'Edmund Husserl, Philosophie der Arithmetik. Psychologische und Logische Untersuchungen (C. E. M. Pfeffer, Halle-Salle, 1891), Capitel XI. See also the further development in "Psychologische Studien sur elementaren Logik," Philosophische Monatshefte, 30 (1894), § 2, pp. 164ff. 2 Edmund Husserl, Logische Untersuchungen1, Zweiter Theil (Halle: Max Nie- meyer, 1901), III Untersuchung, pp. 222ff.; 2nd edition (Halle: Max http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Research in Phenomenology Brill

The Originality of Gurwitsch's Theory of Intentionality

Research in Phenomenology , Volume 5 (1): 19 – Jan 1, 1975

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Publisher
Brill
Copyright
© 1975 Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, The Netherlands
ISSN
0085-5553
eISSN
1569-1640
DOI
10.1163/156916475X00042
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

19 The Originality of Gurwitsch's Theory of Intentionality FREDERICK KERSTEN § 1. THE COMMON ORIGIN OF HUSSERL'S AND GURWITSCH'S THEORIES OF INTENTIONALITY It is important and, perhaps, surprising to realize that both Husserl and Gurwitsch depart from the theory of wholes and parts in order to formu- late their respective insights into the nature of intentionality. Indeed, Husserl developed his theory of wholes and parts in his first major work, the Philosophy of Arithmetic of 1891-extensively refining the theory in the second volume of the Logical Investigations of 1901.1,2 Its signifi- cance for his theory of intentionality was publicly stated twelve years later by Husserl in the first volume of the Ideas, Part I, Chapter One. Gurwitsch likewise developed a theory of wholes and parts in his first major work, "The Phenomenology of Thematics and of the Pure Ego" of 1929. Based 'Edmund Husserl, Philosophie der Arithmetik. Psychologische und Logische Untersuchungen (C. E. M. Pfeffer, Halle-Salle, 1891), Capitel XI. See also the further development in "Psychologische Studien sur elementaren Logik," Philosophische Monatshefte, 30 (1894), § 2, pp. 164ff. 2 Edmund Husserl, Logische Untersuchungen1, Zweiter Theil (Halle: Max Nie- meyer, 1901), III Untersuchung, pp. 222ff.; 2nd edition (Halle: Max

Journal

Research in PhenomenologyBrill

Published: Jan 1, 1975

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