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Translators' Preface Author's Prejiie to the Sebenth German Ec::~vii
Zit!*- ' V I ~
tion Exposition of the Questio!: ,i the Meaning of Being H. 2 I. THE NECESSITY, STRUCTURE, ;,AI> PRIORITY THE OF QUESTION OF BEING H.2 I . The necessity for explicitly restating the question of Being H. 2 2. The formal structure of ttic question of Being He 5 k. 8 3, The ontological priority of the question of Being H. I I 4. The ontical priority of the question of Being
THE TWOFOLD TASK WORKING THE QUESTION IN OUT OF BEING. METHOD AND DESIGN OUR INVESTIGATION OF
5. The ontological analytic of Dasein as laying bate the horizon for an Interpretation of the meaning of Being in general 6. The task of Destroying the history of ontology 7. The phenomenological method of investigation A. The concept ofphenomenon B . The concept of the logos c. The preliminary conception of phenomenology 8. Design of the treatise
T h e Interpretation of Dasein in Terms of Tern orality, a n d the Explication of T i m e as the Transcendental orizon for the Questiorl of Being ,
DIVISION O N E : PREPARATORY F U N D A M E N T A L ANALYSIS OF DASEIN I, EXPOSITION THE TASK A PREPARATORY OF OF ANALYSIS DIIQEIN H. 41 67 9. The theme of the analytic of Dasein ~ . 4 1 67
Being and Time
How the analytic of Dasein is to be distinguished from anthropology, psychology, and biology The existential analytic and the Interpretation of primitive Dasein. The difficulties of achieving a 'natural conception of the world'
50 52 52 59
76 78 78 86 91 91 95 95
IT. BEING-IN-THE-WORLD IN GENERAL THE BASIC STATE AS OF DASEIN 12. A preliminary sketch of Being-in-the-world, in terms of an orientation towards Being-in as such 13. .4 founded mode in which Being-in is exemplified. Knowing the world
H. H. H.
111. THE WORLDHOOD THE WORLD OF H. 14. The idea of the worldhood of the worlci in general H. A. Analysis of environmentality and worldhood in general H. 15. The Being of the entities encountered in the enH. vironment 16.How the w?i-ldiy character of the environment H. announces itself in entities within-the-world I 7. Reference and signs H. 18. Involvement and significance: the worldhood of the world H. B. A contrast between our analysis of wcrldhood and Descartes' Inter@retalion of the world H. 19. The definition of the 'world' as res e x t e n s a H. 20. Foundations of the ontological definition of the H. 'world' 21. Hermeneutical discussion of the Cartesian ontology H. of the 'world' c . Tf~aroundness the environtnent,andDasein's$atiality H. of 22. Thes~atialit~oftheready-to-handwithin-the-world H. 23. The spatiality of Being-in-the-world H. H. 24. Space, and Dasein's spatiality IV. BEING-IN-THE-WORLD BEING-WITH AS AND BEINGONE'S-SELF. THE 'THEY' 25. An approach to the existential qtlestion of the "who" of Dasein 26. The Dasein-with of Others, and everyday Beingwith 27. Everyday Being-one's-Self and the "they"
63 63 66
72 102 76 I07 83 114 89 1 2 2 89 I23 92 I25 95 128 134 102 135 104 138 110 145 149
H. I I Q H.
114 150 117 153 126 163
V. BEING-IN SUCH AS 28. The task of a thematic analysis of Being-in A. Th existential Constitution o f t h '"here" 29. Being-there as state-of-mind 30. Fear as a mode of state-of-mind 3 1. Being-there as understanding 32. Understanding and interpretation 33. Assertion as a derivative mode of interpretation 34. Being-there and discourse. Language B. The eueryday Being of the "there", and the falling of Dasein 35. Idle talk 36. Curiosity 37. -4rnbiguity 38. Fallin,g and :hro:vnr,ess
BEINGC:F I ~ A S E I N
39. The question of the primordiz\ totalit:- .,: Dasein's strl.ictural whole 40. T h e Ixlsic state-o<-mind n anxiety as a distil'c C tive way in \vhic!l E'.rsein is disclosed 41. Dascin's Being as care 42. Confirmation of the existci~tinlInterpretr:tioi. sf Daseiri as care in terms t,i' Dasein's prp-cn:clogical way of interpreting itself 43. Tl)ast-in, worldhood, and Reality ( a ) Reaiity as a problem of Being, and whether the 'external world' can be proved ( b ) Reality as a n ontological problem (cj Keality and care 44. Dasein, disclosedness, and truth ( a ) The traditional conceprion of truth, and i:s ontological foundations ( b ) The primordial phenomenon of truth and the derivative character of the traditioczl conception of truth ( c ) The kind of Being which truth possessts, and the presupposition of truth
Bting and Time &VISION TWO :DASEIN AND TEMPORALITY 45. The outco-me of the preparatory fundamental
a n a e s of Dasein, and the task of a primordial existenthi ; \lzr-pretationof tllk c. : : DMEIN'SPt '- .
BEING-A-WHOLE 2 BEING+ *-
46, The seerr:!;,.l .:r.yossibility of getting Dasein's 47. 48.
Being-a-wliq,,. into our grasp ontologically and determinirr A - 4 character The possib: of experiencing the death of Others, arid :lie possibility of getting a whole Dasein into siir grasp That which is still outstanding; the end; totality How the existential analysis of death is distinguished frorn other possible Inter~retationsof this phenomenon Preliminary sketch of the existential-ontological structure of death Being-towards-death and the everydayness of Dasein Everyday Being-towards-the-end, and the full existential conception of death Existential projection of an authentic Being-towards-death
ATTESTATION AN AUTHENTIC OF POTENTIALPI. DASEIN'S
ITY-FOR-BEING, AND RESOLUTENESS 54. The problem of how an authentic existentiell possibility is attested 55. The existential-ontol~gicalfoundations of conscience 56. The character of conscience as a call 57. Conscience as the call of care 58. Understanding the appeal, and guilt 59. The existential Interpretation of the conscience, and the way conscience is ordinarily interpreted 60. The existential structure of the authentic potentiality-for-Being which is attested in the conscience
I1 I. DASEIN'SAUTHENTIC POTENTIALITY-FOR-BEING-AWHOLE, AND TEMPORAL~TY ONTOLOGICAL AS THE
MEANING CARE OF 61. A preliminary sketch of the methodological step
from the definition of Dasein's authentic Beinga-whole to the laying-bare of temporality as a phenomenon 62. Anticipatory resoluteness as the way in which Dasein's potentiality-for-Being-a-whole has existentiell authenticity 63. The herrneneutical situation at which we have arrived for Interpreting the meaning of the Being of care; and the methodological character of the existential analytic in general 64. Care and selfhood 65. Temporality as the ontological meaning of care 66. Dasein's temporality and the tasks arising therefrom of repeating the existential analysis in a more primordial manner
IV. TEMPORALITY AND EVERYDAYNESS 67. The basic content of Dasein's existential constitution, and a preliminary sketch of the temporal Interpretation of it 68. The temporality of disclosedness in general ( a ) The temporality of understanding ( 6 ) The temporality of state-of-mind (c) The temporality of falling (d) The temporality of discourse 69. The temporality of Being-in-the-world and the problem of the transcendence of the world ( a ) The temporality of circumspective concern ( b ) The temporal meaning of the way in which circumspective concern become< modified into the theoretical discovery of the presentat-hand within-the-world (c) The temporal problem of the transcendence of the world 70. The temporality of the spatiality that is characteristic of Dasein 7 I . The temporal meaning of Dasein's everydayness
Being and Tim
V. TEMPORALITY HISTORICALITY AND H. 372 72. Existential-ontological exposition of the problem of history 372 7 . The ordinary understanding of history, and 3 - Dasein's historizing H. 378 74. The basic constitution of historicality I H e 382 7 . Dasein's historicality, and world-history 5 H 387 e 76. The existential source of historiology in Dasein's H.392 historicality 7 . The connection of the foregoing exposition of the 7 problem of historicality with the researches of Wilhelm Dilthey and the ideas of Count Yorck H. 397
424 424 429 434 439
VI: TEMPORALITY AND WITHIN-TIME-NESS AS THE
OF THE ORDINARY CONCEPTION OF TIME
78. The incompleteness of the foregoing temporal
analysis of Dasein
79. Dasein's temporality, and our concern with time 80. The time with which we concern ourselves, and
within-time-ness 81. Within-time-ness and the genesis of the ordinary conception of time 82. A comparison of the existential-ontological connection of temporality, Dasein, and worldtime, with Hegel's way of taking the relation between time and spirit (a) Hegel's conception of time (6) Hegel's Interpretation of the connection between time and spirit 83. The existential-temporal analytic of Dasein, and the question of fundamental ontology as to the meaning of Being in general Author's Notes Glossary o German Terms f
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