The distinguishing characteristics of Moran 's book are its authoritative command of primary texts, the helpful German translations of key terms, and the historical scope that frees Husserl's works from their Wirkungsgeschichte, that is, "from the accumulated layers of postHeideggerian interpretation. ..." [...] a truly puzzling chapter in terms of organization is ch. 5, "The Eidetic Phenomenology of Consciousness," which treats such a bewildering array of phenomena that one might question whether or not this chapter would be better divided into two or three separate chapters.
Husserl: Founder of Phenomenology Daniel J Dwyer The Review of Metaphysics; Dec 2008; 62, 2; Docstoc pg. 414 Reproduced with permission of the copyright
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