Search results for 'National socialism Congresses' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Vincent Blok (2012). Naming Being – or the Philosophical Content of Heidegger’s National Socialism. Heidegger Studies 28:101-122.score: 224.0
    This contribution discusses the philosophical meaning of the Martin Heidegger’s Rectoral address. First of all, Heidegger’s philosophical basic experience is sketched as the background of his Rectoral address; the being-historical concept of “Anfang”. Then, the philosophical question of the Rectoral address is discussed. It is shown, that Die Selbstbehauptung der deutschen Universität is asking for the identity of human being there (Dasein) in connection with the question about dem Eigenen (the Germans) and dem Fremden (the Greeks). This opposition structuralizes the (...)
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  2. James Phillips (2005). Heidegger's Volk: Between National Socialism and Poetry. Stanford University Press.score: 224.0
    In 1933 the philosopher Martin Heidegger declared his allegiance to Hitler. Ever since, scholars have asked to what extent his work is implicated in Nazism. To address this question properly involves neither conflating Nazism and the continuing philosophical project that is Heidegger's legacy, nor absolving Heidegger and, in the process, turning a deaf ear to what he himself called the philosophical motivations for his political engagement. It is important to establish the terms on which Heidegger aligned himself with National (...)
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  3. Daniel Gasman (1971). The Scientific Origins of National Socialism: Social Darwinism in Ernst Haeckel and the German Monist League. New York,American Elsevier.score: 196.0
  4. Lawrence Birken (1995). Hitler as Philosophe: Remnants of the Enlightenment in National Socialism. Praeger.score: 196.0
  5. Peter Steinfels & Carol Levine (eds.) (1976). Biomedical Ethics and the Shadow of Nazism: A Conference on the Proper Use of the Nazi Analogy in Ethical Debate, April 8, 1976. The Center.score: 180.0
     
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  6. David Ross Fryer (1996). Of Spirit: Heidegger and Derrida on Metaphysics, Ethics, and National Socialism. Inquiry 39 (1):21 – 44.score: 168.0
    Derrida's reading of Heidegger in Of Spirit provides an excellent opportunity to assess the ethical and political value of each of their works. Derrida uncovers a slippage in Heidegger during the 1930s in which Heidegger ?forgot to forget? the dangers of the ?spirit? he had disavowed in Being and Time. This reveals a substantial early investment in the National Socialist project from which Heidegger never adequately recovered. Even in his attempts to distance himself from his Nazi past, Heidegger was (...)
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  7. Simon Enoch (2006). The Contagion of Difference: Identity, Bio-Politics and National Socialism. Foucault Studies 1:53-70.score: 168.0
    Michel Foucault's concept of bio-politics entails the management and regulation of life processes within the population as a whole. This administration of the biological was perhaps most manifest in the German state under National Socialism. Indeed, Foucault remarks that there was no other state of the period in which "the biological was so tightly, so insistently regulated." However while the Nazi regime evinced this bio-political concern with the management of life, it also released an unprecedented murderous potential. It (...)
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  8. Asaf Kedar (2013). National Socialism Before Nazism: Fron Friedrich Naumann to the 'Ideas of 1914'. History of Political Thought 34 (2):324-349.score: 168.0
    This article demonstrates the existence of a national socialism in Germany long before the founding of the Nazi movement, and not just in the dark recesses of racial antisemitism but at the very heart of German bourgeois society. The article focuses on two major cases of pre-Nazi national socialism: left-leaning bourgeois reformist Friedrich Naumann; and the ideology supporting Germany's war effort from 1914 to 1918, a phenomenon also known as the 'ideas of 1914'. National (...) in both these cases rested at its core on a national existentialism: a conviction that Germany is facing a struggle for its very existence as a nation, and that all domestic socioeconomic forces must be systematically regimented andmobilized in the service of the nation's purportedly 'existential' struggles. National socialism emerges from this article. (shrink)
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  9. Laure Paquette (2013). Heidegger, Pride and National Socialism. International Journal of Philosophy 1 (1):1.score: 168.0
    This article looks at the controversy surrounding Heidegger's National Socialism and asks the following question: was Heidegger a Nazi and if so, why did he not disavow it more vigorously after the war? This leads to an argument that Heidegger's pride led him to amend his work to dilute the consistencies of his work with National Socialism after the fact, in addition to allowing his work to remain obscure in meaning. He did the same with the (...)
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  10. Wolfgang Ernst (1999). Archival Action: The Archive as ROM and its Political Instrumentalization Under National Socialism. History of the Human Sciences 12 (2):13-34.score: 168.0
    In German archival terminology, the term Akte (file) as the basic unit of storage corresponds with its actualization as discursive (re-)action: the word ‘acts’ can designate at once the content of what is to be archived and the archive itself (Derrida, 1995: 17). Whereas the network of Prussian state archives from post-Napoleonic Germany until the First World War figured as a non-discursive juridical Read Only Memory of internal autopoetic bureaucracy, the German Weimar Republic sought to develop a more democratically transparent (...)
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  11. U. Deichmann (2002). Chemists and Biochemists During the National Socialist Era. Angewandte Chemie - International Edition 41 (8):1310-1328.score: 168.0
    Chemistry and biochemistry in Germany was notably affected by the dismissal and emigration of Jewish scientists. The expulsion of Jewish scientists aided to significantly reduce the international regard for German science, particularly in biochemistry, physical chemistry, and quantum chemistry, after 1945. In most cases remaining scientists adjusted quickly after 1933 to the new political circumstances, with a few exceptions. A number of them even actively supported the politics of National Socialism. This fact as well as the common stance (...)
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  12. Jan de Bruin (1996). Parsons on National Socialism. The European Legacy 1 (6):1965-1968.score: 168.0
    Talcott Parsons On National Socialism, edited and with an introduction by Uta Gerhardt (New York: Aldine de Gruyter, 1993), vii + 375 pp., DM 88.00 cloth.
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  13. Kristie Macrakis (1989). The Rockefeller Foundation and German Physics Under National Socialism. Minerva 27 (1):33-57.score: 168.0
    Why did the Rockefeller Foundation think that it had to redeem its pledge of 1930 after the drastic political changes had occurred in Germany? It is my impression that the foundation was forced reluctantly to do so. There had, of course, been a resolution passed by the trustees in 1930 to vote the funds. This did constitute an obligation for the foundation which its trustees and officers were reluctant to disavow. It would probably have preferred that Planck could not meet (...)
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  14. Thomas Junker & Uwe Hoßfeld (2002). The Architects of the Evolutionary Synthesis in National Socialist Germany: Science and Politics. [REVIEW] Biology and Philosophy 17 (2):223-249.score: 152.0
    The Synthetic Theory of Evolution (SyntheticDarwinism) was forged between 1925 and 1950.Several historians of science have pointed outthat this synthesis was a joint venture ofSoviet, German, American and Britishbiologists: A fascinating example of scientificcooperation, considering the fact that theevolutionary synthesis emerged during thedecades in which these countries were engagedin fierce political, military and ideologicalconflicts. The ideological background of itsAnglo-American representatives has beenanalyzed in the literature. We have examinedthe scientific work and ideological commitmentsof the German Darwinians during the ThirdReich. We based (...)
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  15. Egbert Klautke (2012). Defining the Volk: Willy Hellpach's Völkerpsychologie Between National Socialism and Liberal Democracy, 1934–1954. History of European Ideas 39 (5):693-708.score: 146.0
    This article introduces the Völkerpsychologie of the German psychologist and liberal politician Willy Hellpach. It shows how Hellpach used the once venerable approach of Völkerpsychologie, introduced by Moritz Lazarus and Heymann Steinthal in the nineteenth century, to adapt to the Third Reich and distract the authorities from his political career. The article provides a close reading of Hellpach's main text on the subject, the Einführung in die Völkerpsychologie published in 1938, and explains the ease with which he was able to (...)
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  16. John Meadowcroft (2003). The British National Health Service: Lessons From the "Socialist Calculation Debate". Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 28 (3):307 – 326.score: 144.0
    The "Socialist Calculation Debate" is little known outside the economics profession, yet this inter-war debate between liberal and socialist economists on the practical feasibility of socialism has important implications for all contemporary public sector bureaucracies. This article applies the Mises-Hayek critique of central planning that emerged from this debate to the crisis presently facing the British National Health Service. The Mises-Hayek critique suggests that the UK government's plan for a renewal of the National Health Service will fail (...)
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  17. Johannes Fritsche (2009). From National Socialism to Postmodernism: Löwith on Heidegger. Constellations 16 (1):84-105.score: 140.0
  18. John P. McCormick (1994). Fear, Technology, and the State: Carl Schmitt, Leo Strauss, and the Revival of Hobbes in Weimar and National Socialist Germany. Political Theory 22 (4):619-652.score: 140.0
    It is striking that one of the most consequential representatives of [the] abstract scientific orientation of the seventeenth century [Thomas Hobbes] became so personalistic. This is because as a juristic thinker he wanted to grasp the reality of societal life just as much as he, as a philosopher and a natural scientist, wanted to grasp the reality of nature.... [J]uristic thought in those days had not yet become so overpowered by the natural sciences that he, in the intensity of his (...)
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  19. Thomas Junker & Uwe Hossfeld (2002). The Architects of the Evolutionary Synthesis in National Socialist Germany: Science and Politics. Biology and Philosophy 17 (2):223-249.score: 140.0
  20. William Altman (2009). The Alpine Limits of Jewish Thought: Leo Strauss, National Socialism, and Judentum Ohne Gott. Journal of Jewish Thought and Philosophy 17 (1):1-46.score: 140.0
    Writing in 1935 as "Hugo Fiala," Karl Löwith not only connected Martin Heidegger and Carl Schmitt to an apparently contentless "decisionism" but drew attention to the fact that his correspondent Leo Strauss had attacked Schmitt—like Heidegger an open Nazi since 1933— from the Right in 1932. In opposition to the views of Peter Eli Gordon, Heidegger's bellicose stance at the Davos Hochschule of 1929 is presented as "political" in Schmitt's sense of the term while Strauss's embrace of Heidegger, never regretted, (...)
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  21. Michael Allen Gillespie (2000). Martin Heidegger's Aristotelian National Socialism. Political Theory 28 (2):140-166.score: 140.0
  22. Denis McManus (2009). Reviews Revolutionary Saints: Heidegger, National Socialism, and Antinomian Politics , by C. Rickey the Pennsylvania State University Press, 2002. £46.95. [REVIEW] Philosophy 84 (4):619-624.score: 140.0
  23. Benjamin Aldes Wurgaft (2011). Review of William H. F. Altman, The German Stranger: Leo Strauss and National Socialism. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2011 (6).score: 140.0
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  24. Johan Tralau (2010). Order, the Ocean, and Satan: Schmitt's Hobbes, National Socialism, and the Enigmatic Ambiguity of Friend and Foe. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 13 (2):435-452.score: 140.0
  25. Johannes Fritsche (2012). Agamben on Aristotle, Hegel, Kant, and National Socialism. Constellations 19 (3):435-459.score: 140.0
  26. R. F. Alfred Hoernlé (1938). Would Plato Have Approved of the National-Socialist State? Philosophy 13 (50):166 - 182.score: 140.0
    Like all my generation at Oxford, in the far-away years of the turn of the century, I received my first introduction to the Philosophical Theory of the State through the reading of Plato’s Republic. There followed Aristotle, Hobbes, Locke, Rousseau, Hegel, Bosanquet— with a disapproving glance at Mill and Spencer. Alongside this survey of widely varying theories there ran a lively interest in the politics of the day under a “democratic,” i.e. parliamentary, system of government, with much experience of “democratic” (...)
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  27. Hans Sluga (2005). Review of James Phillips, Heidegger's Volk: Between National Socialism and Poetry. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2005 (10).score: 140.0
  28. Craig A. Condella (2006). Heidegger's Roots: Nietzsche, National Socialism, and the Greeks (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 44 (4):675-676.score: 140.0
    Craig A. Condella - Heidegger's Roots: Nietzsche, National Socialism, and the Greeks - Journal of the History of Philosophy 44:4 Journal of the History of Philosophy 44.4 675-676 Muse Search Journals This Journal Contents Reviewed by Craig A. Condella Fordham University Charles Bambach. Heidegger's Roots: Nietzsche, National Socialism, and the Greeks. Ithaca, New York: Cornell University Press, 2003. Pp. xxvi + 350. Paper, $24.95. In the last twenty years, Martin Heidegger's encounter with National Socialism (...)
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  29. Robert C. Scharff (2000). Historical Destiny and National Socialism in Heidegger's 'Being and Time' (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 38 (3):455-456.score: 140.0
  30. Johannes Fritsche (2012). Heidegger's Being and Time and National Socialism. Philosophy Today 56 (3):255-284.score: 140.0
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  31. Michael E. Zimmerman (1974). Heidegger, Ethics, and National Socialism. Southwestern Journal of Philosophy 5 (1):97-106.score: 140.0
  32. Aret Karademir (2013). Heidegger and Nazism: On the Relation Between German Conservatism, Heidegger, and the National Socialist Ideology. Philosophical Forum 44 (2):99-123.score: 140.0
  33. V. E. (1968). Fascism in its Epoch. The 'Action Française'. Italian Fascism. National Socialism. Philosophy and History 1 (1):105-106.score: 140.0
  34. Wilfrid Parsons (1940). National Socialism and the Roman Catholic Church. Thought 15 (4):725-725.score: 140.0
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  35. Mark W. Roche (1992). National Socialism and the Disintegration of Values: Reflections on Nietzsche, Rosenberg, and Broch. [REVIEW] Journal of Value Inquiry 26 (3):367-380.score: 140.0
  36. Hans Sluga (1989). Metadiscourse: German Philosophy and National Socialism. Social Research 56.score: 140.0
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  37. John V. Connorton (1942). The Heresy of National Socialism. Thought 17 (2):378-379.score: 140.0
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  38. Peter S. Dillard (2011). Heidegger and the Question of National Socialism: Disclosure and Gestalt. By Bernhard Radloff. Heythrop Journal 52 (1):164-165.score: 140.0
  39. Sylvia Anne Hoskins (2005). Nurses and National Socialism a Moral Dilemma: One Historical Example of a Route - to Euthanasia. Nursing Ethics 12 (1):79-91.score: 140.0
    If euthanasia were to be made legal in other countries apart from the Netherlands and Belgium, nurses would be faced with ethical dilemmas that could impact on their professional accountability and their personal moral beliefs. As a part of history has demonstrated, the introduction of the practice of euthanasia could also significantly change the relationship between nurses and patients. In Germany between 1940 and 1945, in response to a government directive, nurses participated in the practice of euthanasia and as a (...)
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  40. Tom Rockmore (2009). Heidegger, National Socialism and “Imperialism”. Symposium: The Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy 13 (2):128-145.score: 140.0
  41. Charles Bambach (2001). Historical Destiny and National Socialism in Heidegger's Being and Time. American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 75 (3):439-443.score: 140.0
  42. Klaus Hildebrand (1969). National Socialist Foreign Policy 1933–1938. Philosophy and History 2 (2):216-219.score: 140.0
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  43. Angela Astoria Kurtz (2009). God, Not Caesar: Revisiting National Socialism as 'Political Religion'. History of European Ideas 35 (2):236-252.score: 140.0
    This article argues that use of the concept of ‘political religion’ to describe the radicalized political movements of the twentieth century has again gained currency in recent years as a result of the collapse of the Soviet Union as well as the global upsurge of religiously inspired violence and that research with respect to religion proper – what religion is, its role in public life, its evolving reception by ‘insiders’ and ‘outsiders’ – can advance the discussion. The article subsequently offers (...)
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  44. William J. McGucken (1942). The Educational Philosophy of National Socialism. Modern Schoolman 20 (1):48-49.score: 140.0
  45. George L. Mosse (1976). The Middle Class, Democracy and National Socialism. The Political Development of the Artisans and Small Traders in the Weimar Republic. Philosophy and History 9 (2):257-258.score: 140.0
  46. Frank Schalow (1992). Heidegger and "the Jews", And: Martin Heidegger and National Socialism: Questions and Answers (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 30 (1):152-155.score: 140.0
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  47. Robert Bernasconi (2013). Heidegger, Nietzsche, National Socialism: The Place of Metaphysics in the Political Debate of the 1930s. In Francois Raffoul & Eric S. Nelson (eds.), The Bloomsbury Companion to Heidegger. Bloomsbury. 47.score: 140.0
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  48. Jost Düllfer (1989). The European Civil War, 1917–1945. National Socialism and Bolshevism. Philosophy and History 22 (2):197-199.score: 140.0
  49. Hans-Christoph Junge (1988). The National Socialist Seizure of Power. Philosophy and History 21 (1):102-103.score: 140.0
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  50. Theodore Kisiel (1991). Günther Neske and Emil Kettering, Eds., Martin Heidegger and National Socialism: Questions and Answers Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 11 (5):342-344.score: 140.0
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