Heidegger, Dilthey, and the Crisis of Historicism
Cornell University Press, 1995 - 297
The collapse of historicism was not merely the demise of an academic tradition but signified a shift in the understanding of hermeneutics and metaphysics. Whereas earlier books have explored the rise and dominance of historicism within academic history, this is the first to trace its collapse and to show how it was shaped by larger philosophical and scientific concerns. Charles R. Bambach's lucid account of the demise of historicism within the context of German metaphysics provides a rich new perspective on the development of the young Heidegger's concept of "historicity" and on the origins of postmodern thought.
Bambach reconstructs the methodological debates arising from a pervasive sense of crisis among German philosophers in the late nineteenth century. He details the divergent attempts by the Neo-Kantians, Nietzsche, and Dilthey to overcome the limitations of historical relativism. Heidegger's view of "historicity," Bambach shows, radically transforms the problematic of historicism into a discourse concerning the crisis of philosophical modernity.
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The Cultural Crisis of the German Mandarinate
The European Classification of the Sciences
Rickerts Relationship to Kants Transcendental Idealism
The Methods of Natural Science and History
Kulturwissenschaft and Naturwissenschaft
The Kantian Fragestellung and Diltheys Critique of
Dilthey and the Philosophy of Crisis
Historicity and Hermeneutics
The Crisis of Historical Relativism
The Historicity of
The Crisis of Faith
The Danger of Thinking in a Time of Need
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