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Phenomenology & Related Texts

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  1. Critique of Pure Reason

    Immanuel Kant
    Translated by Werner S. Pluhar
    Notes by Werner S. Pluhar and James W. Ellington
    Introduction by Patricia Kitcher

    Critique of Pure Reason

    “The text rendered by Pluhar is the work of an expert translator . . . the virtues of his text are manifold; his translation exhibits an incontrovertible mastery of both English and German. Equally important is the fact that Pluhar has given the original a very close read during the act of translating. . . . Pluhar consistently resists the tendency to translate woodenly word-for-word. . . . In point of fact, accuracy of translation stands in no direct relation to literalness; it is much more a product of meticulous textual reading and skilful writing, and in this respect Pluhar has no modern equals in English Kant translation.”
         —James Jakob Fehr, Kant-Studien

  2. Critique of Pure Reason, Abridged

    Immanuel Kant
    Translated by Werner S. Pluhar
    Abridged, with Introduction, by Eric Watkins

    Critique of Pure Reason, Abridged

    “Eric Watkins has done a fine job of abridging the Critique to a manageable size while preserving those sections most often assigned in a survey course, including enough of the Analytic to provide a continuous argument. Students will get a good sense of the whole from the parts he includes. I recommend it enthusiastically.”
         —Kenneth R. Winkler, Wellesley College

  3. Hegel's Epistemology

    Kenneth R. Westphal

    Hegel's Epistemology

    "A reader-friendly, yet philosophically sharp and textually reliable introduction to one of the classics of western philosophy. Westphal shows why the dramatic, quasi-historical, structure of Hegel’s work is not accidental to it, but is rather required by the reflective, self-critical, nature of judgement that Hegel assumes from the beginning. The book will be of interest to readers who approach Hegel with analytical as well as phenomenological preconceptions, and of use (but for different reasons) to undergraduates and graduate students alike."
         —George di Giovanni, McGill University

  4. Hegel:  Phenomenology and System

    H. S. Harris

    Hegel: Phenomenology and System

    “This is an incredibly rich and provocative book for such a slim volume, and it will no doubt become a standard accompaniment to many classes on the Phenomenology, a kind of short, lucid skeleton key to the whole book.”
         —Terry Pinkard, Georgetown University

  5. Heidegger and the Problem of Knowledge

    Charles Guignon

    Heidegger and the Problem of Knowledge

    “The best book-length treatment of Heidegger with which I am familiar. . . . What Guignon does, very skillfully, is to use the problem of knowledge as a focus for organizing a discussion of Heidegger’s thought in its entirety. . . . Places him squarely within the philosophical tradition he struggled to overcome and provides an account of his development from Being and Time to the last writings, which make the changes in his thought continuous and intelligible.”
         —Harrison Hall, Inquiry

  6. Ideas for a Pure Phenomenology and Phenomenological Philosophy

    Edmund Husserl
    Translated, with Notes and a Translator’s Afterword, by Daniel O. Dahlstrom

    Ideas for a Pure Phenomenology and Phenomenological Philosophy

    "Husserl's Ideas is one of the most important works of twentieth-century philosophy, offering a detailed introduction to the phenomenological method, including the reduction, and outlining the overall scope of phenomenological philosophy. Husserl's explorations of the a priori structures of intentionality, consciousness, perceptual experience, evidence and rationality continue to challenge contemporary philosophy of mind. Dan Dahlstrom's accurate and faithful translation, written in pellucid prose and in a fluid, modern idiom, brings this classic work to life for a new generation."
         —Dermot Moran, University College, Dublin

  7. PNG

    Robert Solomon

    Introducing The German Idealists

    Mock interviews with Kant, Hegel, Fichte, Schelling, Reinhold, Jacobi, Schlegel, and a letter from Schopenhauer.

  8. Spirit

    G. W. F. Hegel
    Edited, with Introduction, Notes, and Commentary, by Daniel E. Shannon, Translation by The Hegel Translation Group, Trinity College, University of Toronto


    "One problem in teaching Hegel’s Phenomenology of Spirit is the sheer size of the work, which makes it intractable within the time limits of the typical North American university semester course. The judicious instructor can use this pivotal Chapter Six of the book as a vehicle for summing up the themes that Hegel has been developing from the beginning, and for anticipating the conclusion to which they lead. Students are more likely to grasp the substance of the work by this method than by the usual practice of concentrating on the Preface and the first three Chapters. Most misunderstandings of Hegel are due to the limitations of precisely this practice. Chapter Six is a literary and philosophical masterpiece in its own right. I cannot think of any more perceptive synthetic view of the development of European culture than is contained here.”
         —George di Giovanni, McGill University

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