A Heideggerian Phenomenological Investigation of Money (Problems in Contemporary Philosophy S. v. 51)
By: Mark Hammond (author), Christopher Macann (preface_author)Hardback
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This study contributes to the areas of phenomenological research, Heidegger studies, and studies in the philosophy of money. It applies Heidegger's phenomenological method to evolve a challenging perspective on the importance of money and the traditional philosophical question of value.
Chapter I: Introduction 1 A preliminary remark concerning the tradition's attitude towards money. 5 Philosophising with the method of Phenomenology. 8 Chapter Two: Heidegger's theory of intentionality 17 The perceptual comportment. 19 The common sense misinterpretation of the perceptual comportment. 23 The theoretical misinterpretation of the perceptual comportment and the problem of transcendence. 24 The productive comportment. 30 Chapter Three: Common sense explanation of why Heidegger passed over money 37 First difference between the use of equipment and the exchange of money. 45 Second difference between money and equipment. 51 Chapter Four: Money and the tradition 59 Why Heidegger neglected to consider money philosophically? 59 Why the tradition neglected to consider money philosophically. 62 The extinction of the philosophical way of life. 71 Heidegger's response to the criticism that philosophy is useless. 73 Our response to the criticism that philosophy is useless. 76 Chapter Five: Phenomenological destruction and reduction 85 Heidegger's interpretation of Descartes. 85 Phenomenological interpretation of money: destruction, 90 Aristotle and the nature of money. 95 Critique of Meikle 97 Aristotle's analysis of place in the 'Physics'. 98 Comparison between 'Nicomachean Ethics' 5.5 And 'Physics' Book 4. 100 Around What is the logic of NE 5.5 Organised? 102 What is Aristotle's response to the problem of commensurability? 105 What is Aristotle's answer to the question: what is money? 111 Phenomenological interpretation of money: Reduction 113 Chapter Six: Phenomenological construction 119 Barter exchange and monetary exchange. 120 The intentional character of exchange. 124 Being-with as exchanging. 127 Being-in as exchanging. 131 The symmetrical character of exchange. 137 Chapter Seven: Phenomenological interpretation of value 147 What does the question of value ask? 147 Two ways of valuing beings. 149 The sense of value that belongs to an existential starting point of everydayness. 150 Money and qualitative value. 153 Protagoras, Heidegger and the question of value. 160 Chapter Eight: Science, technology and money 177 Introduction to reprogenetics. 182 Heidegger's conception of technology and its relation to 185
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