By Marcus Brainard
The definative statement on Husserl's rules I.
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Extra resources for Belief and Its Neutralization: Husserl's System of Phenomenology in Ideas I
And, then, after Husserl has achieved clarity in all the areas listed here, what is the goal set? What is the method and why? And what is the one thing needful in each case? The answer to each of these questions is rooted in Husserl’s task, and in it alone. It defines the natural order, which has an end, the ultimate aim, but above—or rather: below—all, one beginning. Getting clear on this is the work called for by the insight into the goal: “Now my passionate endeavor is first of all none other than to get on an absolutely firm track.
It is, as it were, “the dream of phenomenology” to finally secure the foundation so as then to become philosophy—which was the intention behind the original plan for the “complete” Ideas. Ideas I is not only the first full-fledged (published) work of transcendental phenomenology, but the only one in which Husserl lays out his whole system. It is here that he makes the first and the last attempt at a complete, systematic presentation of phenomenology itself, and in fact in the form of a critique of reason.
In taking up this work, we come full circle, though not in order to fulfill Husserl’s “genetic” directive, but to demonstrate that the unity of his thought derives from the singularity of his task. Again, despite every reference to chronology in the foregoing and in what is to come, the sole concern is with the detemporalized task. It is what makes the difference in the whole; it is the point of unity of the whole of Husserlian thought in its multiplicity. The crisis of the European sciences brought about by skepticism was seen to be more fundamentally a crisis of European humanness.
Belief and Its Neutralization: Husserl's System of Phenomenology in Ideas I by Marcus Brainard