131125

Nijhoff, Dordrecht

1996

pages

ISBN 9789048146284

The school of Franz Brentano

Edited by

Liliana Albertazzi, Roberto Poli

The central idea developed by the contributions to this book is that the split between analytic philosophy and phenomenology - perhaps the most impor­ tant schism in twentieth-century philosophy - resulted from a radicalization of reciprocal partialities. Both schools of thought share, in fact, the same cultural background and their same initial stimulus in the thought of Franz Brentano. And one outcome of the subsequent rift between them was the oblivion into which the figure and thought of Brentano havefallen. The first step to take in remedying this split is to return to Brentano and to reconstruct the 'map' of Brent ani sm. The second task (which has been addressed by this book) is to revive inter­ est in the theoretical complexity of Brentano' s thought and of his pupils and to revitalize those aspects that have been neglected by subsequent debate within the various movements of Brentanian inspiration. We have accordingly decided to organize the book into two introductory es­ says followed by two sections (Parts 1 and 2) which systematically examine Brentano's thought and that of his followers. The two introductory essays re­ construct the reasons for the 'invisibility', so to speak, of Brentano and set out of his philosophical doctrine. Part 1 of the book then ex­ the essential features amines six of Brentano's most outstanding pupils (Marty, Stumpf, Meinong, Ehrenfels, Husserl and Twardowski). Part 2 contains nine essays concentrating on the principal topics addressed by the Brentanians.

Publication details

DOI: 10.1007/978-94-015-8676-4

Full citation [Harvard style]:

Albertazzi, L. , Poli, R. (eds) (1996). The school of Franz Brentano, Nijhoff, Dordrecht.

Introduction. Brentano and his school

Albertazzi Liliana; Libardi Massimo; Poli Roberto

1-23

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Franz Brentano (1838–1917)

Libardi Massimo

25-79

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Anton Marty (1847–1914)

Albertazzi Liliana

83-108

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Carl Stumpf (1848–1936)

Schuhmann Karl

109-129

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Alexius Meinong (1853–1920)

Jacquette Dale

131-159

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Christian von Ehrenfels (1859–1932)

Fabian Reinhard

161-174

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Edmund Husserl

Albertazzi Liliana

175-206

Kazimierz Twardowski (1866–1938)

Poli Roberto

207-231

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Act, content, and object

Baumgartner Wilhelm

235-259

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Intentionality

Brandl Johannes L

261-284

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Higher-order objects

Bozzi Paolo

285-304

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Logic in the Brentano school

Simons Peter

305-321

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Logic and the Sachverhalt

Smith Barry

323-341

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Truth theories

Poli Roberto

343-355

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Reism in the brentanist tradition

Woleński Jan

357-375

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Theories of values

Dappiano Luigi

377-422

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From Kant to Brentano

Albertazzi Liliana

423-464

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