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By Axel Honneth

Those eleven essays through famous philosophers and social theorists take in the philosophical features of J?rgen Habermas's unfinished undertaking of reconstructing enlightenment rationality. they vary in material from classical difficulties to modern debates, protecting old views, theoretical matters, and post-enlightenment demanding situations. A significant other quantity of essays will take in the cultural and political facets of the paintings. jointly, the 2 volumes underscore the richness and diversity of Habermas's project.Contributors: Karl-Otto Apel. Richard J. Bernstein. Peter B?rger. Martin Jay. Thomas McCarthy. Herbert Schn?delbach. Charles Taylor. Michael Theunissen. Ernst Tugendhat. Albrecht Wellmer.

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Extra info for Philosophical Interventions in the Unfinished Project of Enlightenment (Studies in Contemporary German Social Thought)

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The analysis and critical penetration of modes of thought and forms of life. The experienced novelist apprehended their testimony just as surely as he grasped the dynamism of that lifeweaknesses, aporias, and allpulsing within them. The expanded edition, however, no longer gained the same public attention as the "Little Spinoza Book" had at its first appearance. The mere indication that it was "enlarged" was hardly enough to arouse the expectation of any significantly new information beyond that in the first edition, which was already widely available.

Appendix: Fragment 8, 1 50: Translation42 1A single story of a route still 2is left: that [it] is; on this [route] there are signs [semat'*] 3very numerous: that what-is is ungencrated and imperishable; 4whole, single-limbed, steadfast, and complete; 5nor was [it] once, nor will [it] be, since [it] is, now, all together, 6one, continuous; for what coming-to-be of it will you seek? 7In what way, whence, did [it] grow [auxethen*]? Neither from what-is-not shall I allow 8you to say or think; for it is not to be said or thought 9that [it] is not.

Whenever he tries to lay hold of it, its temporal determinations suddenly change for him into a representation [Vorstellung] of space. This sudden mutation only brings out that spatiality implied in homou and likewise in the concepts following it. It is naive to think that a word such as suneches has nothing to do with spatiality simply because it is dominated in line 6 by the sense of time. Parmenides was not at all in a position to separate time from space. The increasing spatialization in the course of the fragment merely brings to light the sense of space operating from the very start.

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