Ludwig Wittgenstein: Half-Truths and One-and-a-Half-Truths
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BeschreibungIF WITI'GENSTEIN COULD TALK, COULD WE UNDERSTAND HIM? Perusing the secondary literature on Wittgenstein, I have frequently experienced a perfect Brechtean Entfremdungseffekt. This is interesting, I have felt like saying when reading books and papers on Wittgenstein, but who is the writer talking about? Certainly not Ludwig Wittgenstein the actual person who wrote his books and notebooks and whom I happened to meet. Why is there this strange gap between the ideas of the actual philosopher and the musings of his interpreters? Wittgenstein is talking to us through the posthumous publication of his writings. Why don't philosophers understand what he is saying? A partial reason is outlined in the first essay of this volume. Wittgenstein was far too impatient to explain in his books and book drafts what his problems were, what it was that he was trying to get clear about. He was even too impatient to explain in full his earlier solutions, often merely referring to them casually as it were in a shorthand notation. For one important instance, in The Brown Book, Wittgenstein had explained in some detail what name-object relationships amount to in his view. There he offers both an explanation of what his problem is and an account of his own view illustrated by means of specific examples of language-games. But when he raises the same question again in Philosophical Investigations I, sec.
Inhaltsverzeichnis1. An Impatient Man and His Papers. 2. An Anatomy of Wittgenstein's Picture Theory. 3. The Idea of Phenomenology in Wittgenstein and Husserl. 4. Die Wende der Philosophie: Wittgenstein's New Logic of 1928. 5. (with Merrill B. Hintikka) Wittgenstein's annus mirabilis: 1929. 6. Ludwig's Apple Tree: On the Philosophical Relations between Wittgenstein and the Vienna Circle. 7. The Original Sinn of Wittgenstein's Philosophy of Mathematics. 8. (with Merrill B. Hintikka) Ludwig Looks at the Necker Cube: The Problem of `Seeing As' as a Clue to Wittgenstein's Philosophy. 9. Wittgenstein as a Philosopher of Immediate Experience. 10. Wittgenstein and the Problem of Phenomenology. 11. Wittgenstein on Being and Time. 12. Language-Games. 13. (with Merrill B. Hintikka) Wittgenstein: Some Perspectives on the Development of His Thought. 14. Rules, Games and Experiences: Wittgenstein's Discussion of Rule-Following in the Light of His Development. 15. (with Merrill B. Hintikka) Different Language Games in Wittgenstein. 16. (with Merrill B. Hintikka) Wittgenstein and "the Universal Language" of Painting.
PortraitJaakko Hintikka is the author or co-author of thirty volumes and of some 300 scholarly articles in mathematical and philosophical logic, epistemology, language theory, philosophy of science, history of ideas and history of philosophy, including Aristotle, Descartes, Leibniz, Kant, Peirce, The Bloomsbury Group, Husserl and Wittgenstein. He has also been active in international scholarly organizations, most recently as the First Vice-President of FISP, Vice-President of IIP and Co-Chair of the American Organizing Committee of the Twentieth World Congress of Philosophy. He has been Editor-in-Chief of the International Journal Synthese and the Managing Editor of Synthese Library since 1965.
Untertitel: 1996. Auflage. Book. Sprache: Englisch.
Erscheinungsdatum: September 1996
Seitenanzahl: 372 Seiten