Heidegger and the Subject

Overview

Against traditional interpretations, which claim either that Heidegger has rendered all accounts of subjectivity-and consequently of ethics-impossible, or, on the contrary, that Heidegger merely renews the modern metaphysics of subjectivity, Raffoul demonstrates how Heidegger's destruction/deconstruction of the subject opens the space for a radically nonsubjectivistic formulation of human being.

Raffoul reconstitutes and analyzes Heidegger's debate with the great thinkers of ...

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Overview

Against traditional interpretations, which claim either that Heidegger has rendered all accounts of subjectivity-and consequently of ethics-impossible, or, on the contrary, that Heidegger merely renews the modern metaphysics of subjectivity, Raffoul demonstrates how Heidegger's destruction/deconstruction of the subject opens the space for a radically nonsubjectivistic formulation of human being.

Raffoul reconstitutes and analyzes Heidegger's debate with the great thinkers of subjectivity (Descartes, Kant, Husserl), in order to show that Heidegger's "destructive" reading of the modern metaphysics of subjectivity is, in fact, a positive reappropriation of the ontological foundations of the subject. Raffoul's recasting of Heidegger's work on human subjectivity should prove indispensable in future debates on the fate of the subject in the postmodern era.

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Editorial Reviews

Booknews
Raffoul California State U. questions the notion that Heidegger abandoned the notion of subjectivity in his speculations on being. He begins by discussing the development of the modern tradition of subjectivity particularly in Descartes, Kant, and Husserl, then explains how Heidegger worked through this tradition, and through his concepts of Being-in-the-world, care, and mineness, before he reached a notion of selfhood which lies in the event of appropriation . Annotation c. by Book News, Inc., Portland, Or.
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Product Details

Table of Contents

Acknowledgments
Abbreviations
Introduction 1
Pt. I Subjectivity and Tradition
1 The Question of the Self 12
2 Confrontation with the Subjectivist Modern Tradition: The Relation to Idealism 40
3 The Cartesian Obstacle 54
4 The Kantian Moment as a Turning-Point in the Tradition 70
Pt. II The Ontological Basis of the Subject
5 The Meanings of Deconstruction 124
6 Consciousness and Dasein: The Question of Ekstasis 140
7 The Destruction of Vorhandenheit 166
8 The Question of Reflection 182
Pt. III Mineness and Appropriation
9 The Ontology of Mineness 208
10 The Authentic and Inauthentic Modes of Mineness 236
Conclusion: Being One's Own 255
Notes 259
Index 315
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