[ Download Reading ] Poetry, Language, Thought Author Martin Heidegger – Selindameditasyon.com
Poetry, Language, Thought collects Martin Heidegger's pivotal writings on art, its role in human life and culture, and its relationship to thinking and truth Essential reading for students and anyone interested in the great philosophers, this book opens up appreciation of Heidegger beyond the study of philosophy to the reaches of poetry and our fundamental relationship to the world Featuring The Origin of the Work of Art, a milestone in Heidegger's canon, this enduring volume provides potent, accessible entry to one of the most brilliant thinkers of modern times I hereby absolve myself of any guilt over not finishing this book. There was one chapter about art that I read for an independent study in college It was about 42 pages and took me, literally, all summer to read I have never read so slowly in my life I read every single sentence about two million times and the depth of understanding was not proportional to that number it actually, in some cases, with some sentences, decreased Heidegger is insanely circular and creates his own language, almost a code, which you then have to translate from his equally original grammar The brilliance of Heidegger is that he never forgets where he is in the circle and circle within a circle and the center of it is this incredibly beautiful glowing red ball that blinds you at the same time as giving you the deepest insight into the nature of reality that you've ever experienced With words, Heidegger creates a wall you can stand on and then demolish into soft space it is unbelievable but he creates an actual, physical world with his writing By the time you've read a sentence or paragraph 45 times, you are living somewhere inside his world and somewhere inside your own head you've never been before It's as if he saw the insides of people's minds and realities before they were ever born Like the Kabbalists, the ecstasy is in the thinking and in deepening understanding at every level of thought my life and my entire being was stunningly and profoundly changed by reading him I owe anything I actually understood from him to an amazing teacher I had, who brilliantly and clearly illuminated his work for us Without her help, I would have been completely lost but lost the way you are when marveling at a mystery you'll never understand but still comprehending its beauty and ultimate, if somewhat hidden, meaning. The nature of poetry, which has now been ascertained very broadlybut not on that account vaguely, may here be kept firmly in mind as something worthy of questioning, something that still has to be thought through.The above is lifted from The Origin of the Work of Art, the second piece and first essay of this bewildering collection Overall Poetry, Language, Thought was the most difficult text I've finished since last summer I read nearly every page four times I feel as if i know all the components by name and function but have lost the instruction manual Thus I dither The second essay What Are Poets For left my reason blinded, a darkened room where I could appreciate Holderlin but make no sense of anything further Building Dwelling Thinking with the deliberate absence of commas was my favorite Afterwards there is 1950 letter from Heidegger to a young student reprinted towards the end He advises Practice needs craft Stay on the path, in genuine need, and learn the craft of thinking, unswerving, yet erring.Sage advice, this reader hopes to continue Following Beckett I aspire to fail better. I loved this book immensely, but I have to admit I was rather disappointed to see that the segments dealing with Poetry, where not about the 'Philosophy OF Poetry', but rather 'Philosophy IN Poetry' so many circles! i don't think i made it out of the maze im still very lost it was fun at times like i was on the teacup ride (a little circle inside a larger circle), but then i'd start to feel nauseous and kinda wanna be on the ground again amongst others other times it felt like i was a circle on a venn diagram that was not intersecting with heidegger's circle but then what about everyone who doesn't intersect with heidegger's circle??!!!!! idk idk anyway im exhausting the circle metaphors tbh my fav thing was heidegger's unadulterated fanboying over hölderlin 3 3 3 ;) Hofstader's capable translation of these extraordinary Heidegger essays makes this one of the indispensable books of 20th century philosophy This collection is especially indicative of Heidegger's 'turn' to art and poetry, particularly in his amazingly complex 'Origin of the Work of Art' and 'Poetically, Man Dwells.' 'The Thing' is also a remarkable essay in Heidegger's descriptions of the closing of distances in modernity, as well as his phenomenological observations of the relation between things and world This is an excellent representation of Heidegger's philosophy of Language, and Hofstader has translated them quite well, even if the translations of Holderlin are a bit too cautious. Absolutely one of Heidegger's best works Initially, I read specific pieces (The Origin of the Work of Art, The Thing, and Language) from the book for a couple philosophy classes for my major; however, after doing so, I decided to read the book in its entirety I'm glad I did I suppose one can say they are truly on a philosophical journey if and when Heidegger becomes an enjoyable read. Poetry, Language, Thought, Martin Heidegger Essential reading for students and anyone interested in the great philosophers, this book opened up appreciation of Martin Heidegger beyond the confines of philosophy to the reaches of poetry In Heidegger's thinking, poetry is not a mere amusement or form of culture but a force that opens up the realm of truth and brings man to the measure of his being and his world.تاریخ نخستین خوانش: روز دوازدهم ماه ژوئن سال 2003میلادیعنوان: شعر، زبان و اندیشهی رهایی هفت مقاله از مارتین هایدگر همراه با زندگی تصویری هایدگر؛ نویسنده مارتین هایدگر؛ مترجم عباس منوچهری؛ مشخصات نشر: تهران، مولی، 1381، در نود و چهار، 265ص، مصور، شابک 9645996503؛ چاپ دوم 1389؛ شابک 9789645996503؛ موضوغ: نقد و تفسیر، زبانشناسی، شعر، فلسفه سده 20مفهرست مقالات: «1 عمارت، سکونت، فکرت»؛ «2 چیز»؛ «3 انسان شاعرانه سکنی میکند»؛ «4 زبان»؛ «5 منشا اثر هنری»؛ «6 چرا شاعران؟»؛ «7 متفکر چونان شاعر.»؛کتاب «شعر، زبان و اندیشه رهایی»، اثری نگاشته ی فیلسوف بزرگ آلمانی: «مارتین هایدگر» است، که نخستین بار در سال 1971میلادی به چاپ رسید این هفت مقاله (نگاره)، دربردارنده ی متون ارزشمند «هایدگر»، درباره ی: «هنر»، «نقش آن در زندگی انسان و فرهنگ»، و «رابطه اش با تفکر و حقیقت» است.؛ کتاب «شعر، زبان و اندیشه ی رهایی»، اثری برای کسانیست که به فیلسوفان بزرگ علاقمند هستند، و نشان میدهد که «هایدگر» را، علاوه بر تفکرات فلسفی بی نظیرش، باید به خاطر پرداختهای روشنگرانه اش نیز، درباره ی: «شعر»، «زبان» و «ارتباط بنیادین با جهان»، مورد تحسین و تمجید قرار داد.؛ این کتاب جاودان، برخی از «تأثیرگذارترین» و «جریان سازترین» مقالات «هایدگر» را، در خود جای داده، و پنجره ای رو به ذهن و اندیشه ی یکی از درخشانترین متفکرین عصر مدرن گشوده استتاریخ بهنگام رسانی 10/05/1399هجری خورشیدی؛ ا شربیانی While reading Stein’s Tender Buttons alongside Derrida’s Sign Structure, and Play, Heidegger’s Poetry, Language, Thought was a very appropriate text to continue studying the purpose of poetry— and the purpose of language and the individual word in general The “Being,” “workbeing” of the work, and various “origins” that Heidegger repeatedly makes reference to throughout the book again made me question the intangible “missing center,” “essence of the thing,” and the idea of approaching the word “without any preconceptions.” The emphasis on letting the object be unaffected and that, instead of imposing oneself upon it, that one should “listen and hear” to it, is an interesting point particularly related to phenomenology Modern linguistics and modernist writers frequently focus on such impossibilities, though often gesturing to some kind of hope One can only imagine whether such nonpreconceptual thinking and such regard to an essence— the nothingness that is always present as the determining force— will ever emerge clearly out of the text That being said, I recommend this book as a learning guide to poetry and art! It definitely helps to read up on some phenomenology and linguistic models before reading this I’m sure I barely grasped the surface of things Not to mention, of course, one has to grapple with Heidegger’s Nazism Though it is always a question whether one should separate work from author, his political beliefs definitely decreased my initial enthusiasm toward the text.