Immanent and real states of affairs in Husserl's early theory of judgement
reflections on manuscripts from 1893/1894 and their background in the logic of Brentano and Stumpf
The significance of the concept of a Sachverhalt (usually translated as "state of affairs') in Edmund Husserl's Logical Investigations has not gone unnoticed. The Munich phenomenologists, the first among his contemporaries to receive this work with enthusiasm, were particularly attentive to the potential applications of this concept in various logical, phenomenological, and ontological inquiries. In recent discussions Husserl's views regarding Sachverhalte, whether they are accepted or rejected, are regarded as worthy of attention. The occurrence of this concept in Husserl's earlier writings, however, has yet to receive attention, mainly because the relevant material has been published only recently in a volume (Husserliana XL) which consists of texts on the theory of judgement written as early as 1893 and as late as 1918.
Rollinger, R. (2013)., Immanent and real states of affairs in Husserl's early theory of judgement: reflections on manuscripts from 1893/1894 and their background in the logic of Brentano and Stumpf, in M. Van Der Schaar (ed.), Judgement and the epistemic foundation of logic, Dordrecht, Springer, pp. 133-150.
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