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  1. Ekkehard Blattmann (ed.) (2013). Philosophenbriefe von Und an Peter Wust: C. Baeumker ... [Et Al.]. Lit.
    Clemens Baeumker -- Hedwig Conrad-Martius -- Alois Dempf -- Nicolai Hartmann -- Martin Heidegger -- Eugen Victor Herrigel -- Edmund Husserl -- Hermann Graf Keyserling -- Oswald Külpe -- Arthur Liebert -- Erich Przywara SJ -- Heinrich Rickert -- Eduard Spranger.
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  2. Ronald Bruzina (1996). Briefwechsel (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 34 (1):154-156.
    t54 JOURNAL OF THE HISTORY OF PHILOSOPHY 34:1 JANUARY 1996 the theme of play, the comparisons with Japanese and Chinese thought .would benefit from reflection on the psychological implications of Nietzsche's sense of"the innocence of becoming," emphasized, for example, by Joan Stambaugh in The Other Nietzsche. Finally, as I develop in my book From Nietzsche to Wittgenstein: The Problem of Truth and Nihilism in theModern WorM, Nietzsche's own understanding of his philosophical task was inseparable from the historical problem of nihilism (...)
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  3. Kah Kyung Cho (1990). Phenomenology as Cooperative Task: Husserl-Farber Correspondence During 1936-37. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 50:27-43.
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  4. Claire Hill (2000). Husserl, Frege and 'the Paradox'. Manuscrito 23 (2):101-132.
    In letters that Husserl and Frege exchanged during late 1906 and early 1907, when it is thought that Frege abandoned his attempts to solve Russell's paradox, Husserl expressed his views about the "paradox". Studied here are three deep-rooted differences between their approaches to pure logic present beneath the surface in these letters. These differences concern Husserl's ideas about avoiding paradoxical consequences by shunning three potentially para-dox producing practices. Specifically, he saw the need for: 1) correctly drawing the line between meaning (...)
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  5. Burt C. Hopkins, Husserl to PfÄnder.
    Dear Colleague: Your letter shook me so profoundly that I was unable to answer it as soon as I should have. I am continuously concerned with it in my thoughts. Judge for yourself whether I have not inflicted more pain on myself than on you, and whether I may not ethically regard this guilt towards you and blame towards myself as stemming from the best conscience, something I have had to accept, and still must accept, as my fate. Clarifing the (...)
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  6. Edmund Husserl & Martin Heidegger (2009). Appendix II - Husserl and Heidegger. New Yearbook for Phenomenology and Phenomenological Philosophy 9:351-419.
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  7. Barry Smith (1995). Book Reviews: Edmund Husserl: 'Briefwechsel' (Husserliana Dokumente III). [REVIEW] Husserl Studies 12 (1):98–104.
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