Genesis, instinct, and reconstruction: Nam-in Lee's Edmund Husserl's phänomenologie der instincte [Book Review]

Husserl Studies 15 (2):101-123 (1998)

Authors
James G. Hart
Indiana University, Bloomington
Abstract
Nam-In Lee’s impressive study of “instinct” in Husserl1 gives a new sense to Husserl’s self-description of his work as a preoccupation with beginnings (see p. x) because it seeks not only to integrate the theme of instinct systematically into Husserl’s transcendental phenomenology but to demonstrate that it has a fundamental position. I believe the author has successfully demonstrated his contention that other students of Husserl who have treated the theme of instinct as a marginal consideration failed to see that Husserl’s genetic phenomenology requires the theory of instinct as its fundamental ingredient (Urstück, 10). The theme of instinct therefore informs the sense of Husserl’s later understanding of transcendental subjectivity and monadology. The book is so packed with discussions that the inevitable omissions of a review run the risk of distorting the merits of the work.
Keywords Husserl  Nam-In Lee  Genesis  Instinct  Reconstruction  phenomenology
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Reprint years 2004
DOI 10.1023/A:1006064431666
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