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  1. Michael J. Brogan (2006). Science of Being, Science of Faith. American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 80 (2):267-282.
    This essay is a critical investigation of Heidegger’s insistence on the absolute difference between philosophy, defined as fundamental ontology, and theology, understood as the “ontic” “science of faith.” Focusing primarily on two important works from 1927, “Phenomenology and Theology” and Being and Time, I argue that the distinction between the two disciplines begins to blur in light of the circular character of hermeneutical understanding as Heidegger himself describes it. Ontology, he concedes, has ontic roots in the authentic self-understanding of Dasein. (...)
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  2. Michael J. Brogan (2001). Nausea and the Experience of the "II y A". Philosophy Today 45 (2):144-153.
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  3. Michael J. Brogan (2001). Nausea and the Experience of The. Philosophy Today 45 (2):144-153.
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