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CONTENTS

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Translators' Preface 13
Author's Prejiie to the Sebenth German Ec::~vii
tion
Zit!*- ' V I ~

Exposition of the Questio!: ,i the Meaning of Being H. 2 21
I. THE NECESSITY, STRUCTURE, ;,AI> PRIORITYOF THE
QUESTION OF BEING H.2 21
I . The necessity for explicitly restating the question of
Being H. 2 2I
2. The formal structure of ttic question of Being He 5 24
3, The ontological priority of the question of Being k. 8 28
4. The ontical priority of the question of Being H. I I ga
THETWOFOLD TASKIN WORKINGOUT THE QUESTION
OF BEING.METHODAND DESIGN
OF OUR INVESTIGATION
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

Part One
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 ,
d
DIVISION O N E : PREPARATORY F U N D A M E N T A L ANALYSIS OF
DASEIN
I, EXPOSITION OF THE TASK OF A PREPARATORYANALYSIS '

PDIIQEIN H. 41 67
9. The theme of the analytic of Dasein ~ . 4 1 67
Being and Time
10. How the analytic of Dasein is to be distinguished
from anthropology, psychology, and biology H- 45 71
L I. The existential analytic and the Interpretation of
primitive Dasein. The difficulties of achieving a
'natural conception of the world' H. 50 76
IT. BEING-IN-THE-WORLD IN GENERAL AS THE BASIC STATE
OF DASEIN H. 52 78
12. A preliminary sketch of Being-in-the-world, in
terms of an orientation towards Being-in as such H. 52 78
13. .4 founded mode in which Being-in is exemplified.
Knowing the world H. 59 86
111. THE WORLDHOOD OF THE WORLD H. 63 91
14. The idea of the worldhood of the worlci in general H. 63 91
A. Analysis of environmentality and worldhood in general H. 66 95
15. The Being of the entities encountered in the en-
vironment H. 66 95
16.How the w?i-ldiy character of the environment
announces itself in entities within-the-world H. 72 102
I 7. Reference and signs H. 76 I07
18. Involvement and significance: the worldhood of
the world H. 83 114
B. A contrast between our analysis of wcrldhood and
Descartes' Inter@retalion of the world H. 89 1 2 2
19. The definition of the 'world' as res e x t e n s a H. 89 I23
20. Foundations of the ontological definition of the
'world' H. 92 I25
21. Hermeneutical discussion of the Cartesian ontology
of the 'world' H. 95 128
c . Tf~aroundnessof the environtnent,andDasein's$atiality H. IoI 134
22. Thes~atialit~oftheready-to-handwithin-the-world H. 102 135
23. The spatiality of Being-in-the-world H. 104 138
24. Space, and Dasein's spatiality H. 110 145

IV. BEING-IN-THE-WORLD AS BEING-WITH AND BEING-
ONE'S-SELF. THE'THEY' H. I I Q 149
25. An approach to the existential qtlestion of the
"who" of Dasein H. 114 150
26. The Dasein-with of Others, and everyday Being-
with H. 117 153
27. Everyday Being-one's-Self and the "they" H. 126 163
Contents
V. BEING-INAS SUCH
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
,.
VI. CAREAS THE 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 nC anxiety as a distil'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:c-
logical 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
. .
s.

..a 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. :: H, 231 274

DMEIN'SPt '- . 2 + *- 2 BEING-
BEING-A-WHOLE
TOWARDS-3, .' '

46, The seerr:!;,.l .:r.yossibility of getting Dasein's
Being-a-wliq,,. into our grasp ontologically and
determinirr A - 4 character
47. The possib: of experiencing the death of
Lq..-

Others, arid :lie possibility of getting a whole
Dasein into siir grasp
48. That which is still outstanding; the end; totality
49. How the existential analysis of death is distin-
guished frorn other possible Inter~retationsof
this phenomenon
50. Preliminary sketch of the existential-ontological
structure of death
5 1. Being-towards-death and the everydayness of
Dasein
52. Everyday Being-towards-the-end, and the full
existential conception of death
53. Existential projection of an authentic Being-to-
wards-death

PI. DASEIN'S OF AN AUTHENTIC
ATTESTATION POTENTIAL-
ITY-FOR-BEING, AND RESOLUTENESS
54. The problem of how an authentic existentiell
possibility is attested
55. The existential-ontol~gicalfoundations of con-
science
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 poten-
tiality-for-Being which is attested in the con-
science
I1 I. DASEIN'SAUTHENTIC POTENTIALITY-FOR-BEING-A-
WHOLE, AND TEMPORAL~TY
AS THE ONTOLOGICAL
MEANING OF CARE
61. A preliminary sketch of the methodological step
from the definition of Dasein's authentic Being-
a-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 there-
from of repeating the existential analysis in a
more primordial manner

IV. TEMPORALITY AND EVERYDAYNESS
67. The basic content of Dasein's existential con-
stitution, 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 present-
at-hand within-the-world
(c) The temporal problem of the transcendence
of the world
70. The temporality of the spatiality that is charac-
teristic of Dasein
7 I . The temporal meaning of Dasein's everydayness
BP Being and Tim
V. TEMPORALITY AND HISTORICALITY H. 372 424
72. Existential-ontological exposition of the prob-
lem of history H 372
e 424
73. The ordinary understanding of history, and
- - Dasein's historizing H. 378 429
74. The basic constitution of historicality I H e 382 434
75. Dasein's historicality, and world-history He 387 439
76. The existential source of historiology in Dasein's
historicality H.392 444
77. The connection of the foregoing exposition of the
problem of historicality with the researches of
Wilhelm Dilthey and the ideas of Count Yorck H. 397 449
VI: TEMPORALITY
AND WITHIN-TIME-NESS
AS THE SOURCE
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 world-
time, 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 of German Terms
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