By Rudolf Bernet

ISBN-10: 081011030X

ISBN-13: 9780810110304

This entire research of Husserl's phenomenology concentrates on Husserl's emphasis at the conception of data. The authors increase a man-made evaluation of phenomenology and its relation to common sense, arithmetic, the normal and human sciences, and philosophy. the result's an instance of philology at its top, warding off technical language and making Husserl's notion available to a number of readers.

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In this sense, Sartre's involvement in the media is strategically interactive. The second point is to offer a brief overview of Sartre's involvement in the media, since subsequent chapters will inevitably segment his activities into one of three separate spheres: press, radio, television. There would appear to be two dynamiC, highly interactive phases in Sartre's relations with the media, separated by a lengthy period in which Sartre concentrated almost exclusively on press publications. During the first phase between 1944 and 1950, Sartre was involved in a series of very significant radio broadcasts as well as publishing extensively in the press.

Sartre's presence in the columns of France-Soir in 1960, for example, was in part motivated by the commercial ambition of the owner, Pierre Lazareff, to sell more newspapers. This co-existence of the ideological and the commercial in all Sartre's dealings with the media constitutes the subtext of the analysis that is to follow, and is doubtless the underlying cause of the progressive marginalisation of intellectuals by media magnates in the post-war period. The principal difference, then, between Sartre's relations with the press on the one hand, and with radio and television broadcasting on the other, is located in the issue of monopoly Politics and the Media 21 control.

From the mid-to-Iate 1940s he had remained trapped in an isolated political enclave. His growing hostility both to what he perceived as the anti-democratic forces of the French right and to the increasing belligerence of US imperialism, was mitigated solely by a suspicion of a Stalinistdominated PCF and Soviet Union, with the result that for approximately two years, from 1948 until 1949, Sartre had struggled unsuccessfully to create a new revolutionary socialist movement, the Rassemblement Democratique Revolutionnaire (RDR),47 However, following his total disenchantment with the RDR episode in late 1949, and in the context of an increaSingly polarised Cold War international political situation, Sartre was inevitably drawn into an ever closer relationship with the Soviet Union.

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An introduction to Husserlian phenomenology by Rudolf Bernet

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