In this Book

summary
Kierkegaard has undoubtedly been an influence on phenomenological thinking, but he has rarely if ever been read as a phenomenologist himself. Recent developments in phenomenology have expanded our conception of the discipline itself and the varieties of experience it can address.

Table of Contents

  1. Cover Art
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  1. Front matter
  2. pp. i-iv
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  1. Contents
  2. pp. v-vi
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  1. List of Abbreviations of Works by Kierkegaard
  2. pp. vii-viii
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  1. Introduction: Kierkegaard and the History of Phenomenology
  2. pp. ix-xxiv
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  1. Part 1: Beginnings and Method
  2. p. 1
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  1. The Elusive Reductions of S
  2. pp. 5-22
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  1. Kierkegaard Between Fundamental Ontology and Theology: Phenomenological Approaches to Love of God
  2. pp. 23-35
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  1. Part 2: Self-Consciousness and Self-Givenness
  2. p. 36
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  1. Divine Givenness and Self-Givenness in Kierkegaard
  2. pp. 39-56
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  1. Freedom Through Despair: Kierkegaard’s Phenomenological Analysis
  2. pp. 57-78
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  1. Self-Givenness and Self-Understanding: Kierkegaard and the Question of Phenomenology
  2. pp. 79-97
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  1. Part 3: God and Experience
  2. p. 98
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  1. A Phenomenological Proof? The Challenge of Arguing for God in Kierkegaard’s Pseudonymous Authorship
  2. pp. 101-127
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  1. Kierkegaard and the Phenomenology of Temptation
  2. pp. 128-148
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  1. The Meaning of “Negative Phenomena” in Kierkegaard’s Theory of Subjectivity
  2. pp. 149-166
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  1. Part 4: Conclusions and Questions
  2. p. 167
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  1. Kierkegaard: Reenchanting the Lebenswelt
  2. pp. 169-187
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  1. Kierkegaard and the Limits of Phenomenology
  2. pp. 188-209
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  1. Contributors
  2. p. 210
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Additional Information

ISBN
9780810164611
Related ISBN
9780810126817
MARC Record
OCLC
768092159
Pages
240
Launched on MUSE
2012-01-01
Language
English
Open Access
No
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