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By Gerhard Wagner, Gilbert Weiss (Eds.)
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Additional info for A Friendship That Lasted a Lifetime: The Correspondence Between Alfred Schütz and Eric Voegelin
Thus, out of a stupendous amount of historical material, Gierke selects the parts that can be more or less easily made to fit into this series, completely indifferent to what they meant in their authors’ contexts, and equally indifferent to the material that is ignored as the result of such a procedure. This method—even if, with Gierke, it appears without the terminological apparatus of entelechy, originary, and final establishment—is 38 Friendship That Lasted a Lifetime Husserl’s. But it got Gierke into trouble because Dunning21 was tactless enough to illuminate Gierke’s arbitrariness toward, and fanciful misuse of, Bodin; and in the third edition of his Althusius,22 Gierke was forced to make an embarrassing retractio.
I treated this theme exhaustively in my Authoritarian State13 when I examined national socialist and fascist speculation. My article on Siger de Brabant,14 which you will more easily recall, should make clear to you what I mean. In Occidental philosophy we must differentiate between two fundamental positions regarding man’s essence, most clearly represented by Thomas’s Christian-Orthodox position and by Siger’s heterodox one. In Thomas the accent is on the singularity of the human substance (intellectus), in Siger on the spiritus mundi, of which the individual soul is but a particle.
II, The Middle Ages to Aquinas, ed. Peter von Sivers (Columbia: University of Missouri Press, 1997), 178–204. 2. Leo Spitzer, “Milieu and Ambiance: An Essay in Historical Semantics,” Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 3 (1942): 1–42 and 169–218. 3. Fritz Kaufmann, “The Phenomenological Approach to History,” Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 2 (1941): 159–72. 15. Voegelin to Schütz 903 Camelia Ave. Baton Rouge, La. September 17, 1943 Copy1 Dear Friend: Please accept our heartfelt thanks for the lovely evenings we were able to spend with you and your dear wife.
A Friendship That Lasted a Lifetime: The Correspondence Between Alfred Schütz and Eric Voegelin by Gerhard Wagner, Gilbert Weiss (Eds.)