File spoon-archives/heidegger.archive/heidegger_2001/heidegger.0105, message 26


Subject: Re: phenomenology of religion
Date: Tue, 22 May 2001 22:56:51 +0200


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Re: phenomenology of religionAllen,

The Heidegger of the first part of GA60 ("Introduction to the phenomenology of religion") is a theologian - or rather: a pastor.

In GA60:116:125 Heidegger describes how Paul's letters are no longer about a doctrine (hae basileia tou theou - Luc. 16:16) but about a way of life (Rom 1:3; 10:9).

This way of life is historically determined. In Heidegger's words: christian religiosity lives [sic!] temporality.

This life leads to and takes place before God (1Thess. 1:3, 5:9). The realities of life are "being lived" [sic!] as if not (als ob nicht - in Greek: hoos mae).

Heidegger gives no reference for the "hoos mae" - but it will be clear that this attitude towards "ta onta" is characteristic for Christian facticity (see also 1Cor. 7:20; 1:26ff.).

Is this what you are looking for?

Henk          

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Re: phenomenology of religion
Allen,
 
The Heidegger of the first part of GA60 ("Introduction to the phenomenology of religion") is a theologian - or rather: a pastor.
 
In GA60:116:125 Heidegger describes how Paul's letters are no longer about a doctrine (hae basileia tou theou - Luc. 16:16) but about a way of life (Rom 1:3; 10:9).
 
This way of life is historically determined. In Heidegger's words: christian religiosity lives [sic!] temporality. 
 
This life leads to and takes place before God (1Thess. 1:3, 5:9). The realities of life are "being lived" [sic!] as if not (als ob nicht - in Greek: hoos mae).
 
Heidegger gives no reference for the "hoos mae" - but it will be clear that this attitude towards "ta onta" is characteristic for Christian facticity (see also 1Cor. 7:20; 1:26ff.).
 
Is this what you are looking for?
 
Henk           
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