An introduction to Husserlian phenomenology by Rudolf Bernet

By Rudolf Bernet

This entire research of Husserl's phenomenology concentrates on Husserl's emphasis at the concept of information. The authors boost a man-made evaluation of phenomenology and its relation to common sense, arithmetic, the usual and human sciences, and philosophy. the result's an instance of philology at its most sensible, heading off technical language and making Husserl's suggestion available to quite a few readers.

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But once the town gates were shut, every one of us realized that all, the narrator included, were, so to speak, in the same boat, and each would have to adapt himself to the new conditions of life. Thus, for example, a feeling normally as individual as the ache of separation from those one loves suddenly be came a feeling in which all shared alike and—together with fear—the greatest affliction of the long period of exile that lay ahead. One of the most striking consequences of the closing of the gates was, in fact, this sudden deprivation befalling people who were completely unprepared for it.

After some days' consideration of the matter the authorities replied affirmatively. They pointed out, however, that in no case would persons who returned be allowed to leave the town again; once here, they would have to stay, whatever happened. Some families—actually very few—refused to take the position seriously and in their eagerness to have the absent members of the family with them again, cast prudence to the winds and wired to them to take this opportunity of returning. But very soon those who were prisoners of the plague realized the terrible danger to which this would expose their relatives, and sadly resigned themselves to their absence.

I approached you because I'd been told you played a large part in drawing up the orders that have been issued. So I thought that in one case anyhow you could unmake what you'd helped to make. " Rieux admitted this was true up to a point; he'd preferred not to take such cases into account. " Rambert exclaimed. "You'll soon be talking about the interests of the general public. " The doctor seemed abruptly to come out of a dream. " he said. "There's that, but there's much more to it than that. It doesn't do to rush to conclusions, you know.

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