(1859 — 1938)
Austrian-German philosopher widely considered as the father of phenomenology and the phenomenological movement. In his early work, he elaborated critiques of historicism and of psychologism in logic based on analyses of intentionality. In his mature work, he sought to develop a systematic foundational science based on the so-called phenomenological reduction (époché). Husserl's thought profoundly influenced the landscape of twentieth-century philosophy and he remains a notable figure in contemporary philosophy and beyond.
Aracne - Roma
Il volume raccoglie alcune riflessioni composte da Husserl nel 1927. Nei testi, l’autore insiste sull’importanza del “mondo–della–vita” soggettivo–relativo, utile “terreno di fondazione” anche per il mondo oggettivo delle scienze.
Springer - Dordrecht
The stated subject of these lecture courses given by Husserlbetween 1910 and 1918is ‘reason, the word for the mental activities and accomplishments that govern knowledge, give it form and supply it with norms. ’ They show their author still pursuing the course set out in the Logical Investigations up to the end of the second decade of the century and displaying utter consistency with stands that he began taking on meaning, analyticity, Platonism, manifolds, mathematics, psychologism, etc.
Fattore Umano Edizioni - Roma
German text and Italian translation of Husserl's text Das Kind (Husserliana XV)with a long commentary in connection with some husserlian textes contained in Grenzprobleme, Husserliana XLII
Sigueme - Salamanca
Spanish translation of 18 texts by Edmund Husserl, covering the whole span of his almost fifty years of philosophical work. Seminal texts are included, most of them in their first Spanish translation.
Indiana University Press - Bloomington, Ind.
"The Phenomenology of Internal Time-Consciousness" is a translation of Edmund Husserl’s "Vorlesungen zur Phänomenologie des inneren Zeitbewußtseins". The first part of the book was originally presented as a lecture course at the University of Göttingen in the winter semester of 1904–1905, while the second part is based on additional supplementary lectures that he gave between 1905 and 1910.