*Investigations into phenomenology and the theory of knowledge, part I* *Volume II, Part I of the German Editions* ——————– Volume II, Part I of the German Editions *Introduction* *§1 The […]
“THE CONCEPTION OF A PURE LOGIC – Husserl himself freely admitted that this was anything but a new idea. He mentions Kant, Herbart, Lotze, and Leibniz among its proponents and […]
His Formale and transzendentale Logik (1929) contains some important additions to the conception of pure logic. Among them is that of a third level of logic, likewise of ideal structure, […]
Actually, this two-level pattern incorporates two one-level conceptions of pure logic, formulated most impressively by Bolzano and by Meinong respectively. Bolzano had organized his pure logic on the propositional level […]
But Husserl’s own blueprint shows several original features, among which I shall mention merely what one might call the two-level structure of pure logic. The first level is that of […]
Concepts comprising the laws of pure logic can have no empirical range. Their range or sphere is ideal singulars, not mental generalizations from multiple instantiations.