David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Stanford University Press (1991)
Martin Heidegger's overt alliance with the Nazis and the specific relation between this alliance and his philosophical thought - the degree to which his concepts are linked to a thoroughly disreputable set of political beliefs - have been the topic of a storm of recent debate. Written ten years before this debate, this study by France's leading sociologist and cultural theorist is both a precursor of that debate and an analysis of the institutional mechanisms involved in the production of philosophical discourse. Though Heidegger is aware of and acknowledges the legitimacy of purely philosophical issues (in his references to canonic authors, traditional problems, and respect for academic taboos), Bourdieu points out that the complexity and abstraction of Heidegger's philosophical discourse stems from its situation in the cultural field, where two social and intellentual dimensions - political thought and academic thought - intersect. Bourdieu concludes by suggesting that Heidegger should not be considered as a Nazi ideologist, that there is no place in Heidegger's philosophical ideas for a racist conception of the human being. Rather, he sees Heidegger's thought as a structural equivalent in the field of philosophy of the 'conservative revolution', of which nazism is but one manifestation.
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Citations of this work BETA
Irene McMullin (2009). Sharing the 'Now': Heidegger and the Temporal Co-Constitution of World. [REVIEW] Continental Philosophy Review 42 (2):201-220.
Lauren Freeman (2010). Metontology , Moral Particularism, and the “Art of Existing:” A Dialogue Between Heidegger, Aristotle, and Bernard Williams. [REVIEW] Continental Philosophy Review 43 (4):545-568.
W. J. Morgan & Alexandre Guilherme (2012). I and Thou: The Educational Lessons of Martin Buber's Dialogue with the Conflicts of His Times. Educational Philosophy and Theory 44 (9):979-996.
David J. Hess (2011). Bourdieu and Science Studies: Toward a Reflexive Sociology. [REVIEW] Minerva 49 (3):333-348.
Jill Hargis (2011). From Demonization of the Masses to Democratic Practice in the Work of Nietzsche, Heidegger, and Foucault. Human Studies 34 (4):373-392.
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