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Contents Chapter One: MARTIN HEIDEGGER'S RELATIONSHIP TO ARISTOTLE I. Heidegger's Phenomenological Reading of Aristotle II. What it Means to Read Aristotle as a Phenomenologist III. The Lost Manuscript: An Introduction to Heidegger's Interpretation of Aristotle Chapter Two: THE DOUBLING OF PHUSIS: ARISTOTLE'S VIEW OF NATURE I. The Meaning of Phusis II. Heidegger's Ontological Interpretation of Movement in Aristotle's Philosophy III. The Phenomenology of Seeing and the Recognition of Movement as the Being of Beings IV. The Meaning of Cause in Natural Beings: Heidegger's Rejection of Agent Causality V. Ontological Movement and the Constancy of Beings VI. Phusis as the Granting of Place: Change and the Place of Beings VII. The Complex Relationship of Phusis and Techne VIII. The Horizon for Understanding Phusis: The Meaning of Ousia Chapter Three: THE DESTRUCTURING OF THE TRADITION I. Aristotle's Confrontation with Antiphon 1. Elemental Being (Stoicheion): Aristotle's Conception of Ontological Difference 2. The Meaning of Eternal (Aidion) and Its Relation to Limit (Peras) 3. The Necessity Belonging to Beings (Anangke) and the Possibility of Violence 4. The Law of Non-Contradiction 5. The Difference between Being and Beings 6. The Method of Aristotle's Thought II. The Path of Aristotle's Thought: The Twofoldness of Phusis 1. Aristotle's Hylomorphic Theory 2. The Way of Logos in the Discovery of Phusis 3. Genesis and Steresis Chapter Four: THE FORCE OF BEING I. Aristotle's Resolution of the Aporia of Early Greek Philosophy II. The Rejection of the Categorial Sense of Being as the Framework for the Understanding of Being as Force III. The Non-Categorial Meaning of Logos in Connection with Being as Dunamis: Force in Relationship to Production IV. Aristotle's Confrontation with the Megarians: The Way of Being- Present of Force V. The Connection Between Force and Perception: The Capability of Disclosing Beings as Such Chapter Five: HEIDEGGER AND ARISTOTLE: AN ONTOLOGY OF HUMAN DASEIN I. Dasein and the Question of Practical Life II. Sein und Zeit and the Ethics of Aristotle III. Plato's Dialectical Soul and Aristotle's Recovery of Nous: The Problem of Rhetoric and the Limits of Logos 1. The Ontological Status of Dialectic in Plato and Aristotle 2. Plato's Negative Account of Rhetoric 3. Plato's Positive Account of Rhetoric in the Phaedrus IV. The Sophist Course: Aristotle's Recovery of Truth After Plato IV. The 1925-26 Logik Course: Aristotle's Two Senses of Truth
Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:
Heidegger, Martin, 1889-1976.
Ontology -- History.