By Marie-Luise Kalsi Schubert

ISBN-10: 9400996888

ISBN-13: 9789400996885

ISBN-10: 940099690X

ISBN-13: 9789400996908

16. the final material of Husserl's Phenomenology forty five 17. common Thesis and Epoche forty six 18. Doubt forty seven 19. Hyle and Noema forty eight forty nine BIBLIOGRAPHY TRANSLATION OF SELECI'ED TEXTS noted within the FOOTNOTES fifty one creation part I PREFACE Meinong used to be one of many nice philosophers who stand in the beginning of Analytic Philosophy and Phenomenology. He was once a modern of Husserl, Frege, Mach, and Russell who have been both initially or physicists, other than Meinong. Meinong used to be a historian mathematicians and consistently a thinker who turned more and more attracted to experi­ psychological psychology, below the impact of Franz Brentano. He, as every one of his contemporaries, built his personal philosophy. It grew, in a profound model, right into a very wealthy realism which was once, apparently enoug- according to a staunch empirical perspective. Of these kind of philosophers, Meinong and Husserl have been so much heavily linked: either one of them have been scholars of Brentano and dealt, each one. along with his personal philosophical instruments, with an identical subject material, shows and their items. Meinong involved himself, briefly serious notes, with Husserl's phenomenology, that's, the 1st quantity of principles . . . which was once trans­ 1 lated by means of W. R. Boyce Gibson. The final part of this creation could be dedicated to Meinong's feedback of Husserl. it truly is performed within the final part simply because a few of Meinong's conception is presupposed for the certainty of his critique of Husserl.

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CHAPTER 14. CONSCIOUSNESS As for Husserl "consciousness" and "pure consciousness" are essential terms which also play an important role in Meinong's criticism of Husserl, we must attempt a brief description of Meinong's understanding of the concept of consciousness. 2 The concept of consciousness, in any other meaning than his own internal perceptionand that also goes for Husserl's, and even more so the concept of pure consciousness seem to have been neither useful nor meaningful to Meinong, as they could not be empirically limited to a certain group of mental activities.

Both, Husserl (originally a mathematician) and Meinong were students of Franz Brentano and his "descriptive psychology". Both became opponents of the psychologistic attitude of the late nineteenth century. Both went their own ways philosophically. But neither of them, in the last analysis, was able to escape idealism, although their idealism differed in degree. In the following, we will briefly compare the three philosophers. Brentano's philosophy4 consisted, more or less, of an empirical description of psychic phenomena which were called "consciousness".

Better even is the example of melody, mentioned but not worked out, on the same page. But we can take it up anyway: when we are humming or playing or thinking a melody we are usually aware of it, and it is all there for us, so-to-speak. But as soon as we take a closer look at it only the ingredients are left, notes and pauses. Melody and difference are perceptually evasive. They are perceived, we are aware of them but are not able to inspect them and to fixate them, in internal perception, in detail.

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