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  1. On Overestimating Philosophy: Lessons From Heidegger’s Black Notebooks.Ingo Farin & Jeff Malpas - 2017 - Journal of Aesthetics and Phenomenology 4 (2):183-195.
    In this paper we discuss Heidegger’s conception of philosophy in the Black Notebooks. In particular, we set out a reading of the Notebooks from the 1930s and early 1940s as exhibiting an extremist view of philosophy, and its concern with being, which accords it an absolute and exclusive priority above and beyond everything else. We argue that such overcompensation for philosophy’s declining fortune involves a willful turning away from the realities of human life, and from the multifarious symbolic and functional (...)
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  • Making Philosophical Thought Dangerous Again: Heidegger’s Attack on Journalistic Writing.Markus Weidler - 2021 - Human Affairs 31 (4):448-460.
    When it comes to questions about alternative visions for philosophical engagement, Heidegger’s work makes for an interesting case study, especially if we focus on his texts from the turbulent 1930s. As a shortcut into this contested territory, it is instructive to examine Heidegger’s anti-journalistic gestures, centered on the question whether this animosity is bound to drive a wedge between, or rather prompt a re-approximation of, philosophy and public scholarship. To render this programmatic concern more specific, the present essay aims to (...)
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