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Thursday, July 30, 2020 | History

2 edition of Phenomenology and the numinous found in the catalog.

Phenomenology and the numinous

Simon Silverman Phenomenology Center. Symposium

Phenomenology and the numinous

the Fifth Annual Symposium of the Simon Silverman Phenomenology Center

by Simon Silverman Phenomenology Center. Symposium

  • 39 Want to read
  • 28 Currently reading

Published by Simon Silverman Phenomenology Center, Duquesne University in Pittsburgh, PA .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Holy, The -- Congresses,
  • Religion -- Philosophy -- Congresses,
  • God -- Congresses,
  • Phenomenology -- Congresses

  • Edition Notes

    Statementlectures by Angela Ales Bello ... [et al.] ; introduction by André Schuwer ; edited by Richard Rojcewicz.
    GenreCongresses
    ContributionsAles Bello, Angela., Rojcewicz, Richard.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsBL21 .S55 1987
    The Physical Object
    Paginationp. cm.
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL24052073M
    ISBN 100978657209
    ISBN 109780978657208
    LC Control Number2006017965

    Shadd Maruna, Michelle Butler, in Encyclopedia of Social Measurement, History of Phenomenology: Who, When, and Where. The philosophy of phenomenology is over a century old, emerging in the mids in Germany and quickly spreading to Russia, Spain, and Japan prior to the First World War. As a method of social inquiry, phenomenology is most closely associated with the Missing: numinous. "Sarbacker tackles an immense swath of material and accompanying secondary literature and manages to do something genuinely creative with it all, that is, develop his own phenomenology of meditative experience via his central categories of the numinous and cessative."—.

    In book: Landscapes of Leisure, pp phenomenology has been at the forefront of a move to. referred to as the numinous, that which is beyond. On Dis/Ability in Husserl’s Phenomenology with a comment by Fredrik Svenaeus Chair: Ullrich Haase Coffee break Plenary Book Panel [D1] Johanna Oksala’s Feminist Experiences: Foucauldian and Phenomenological Investigations () Introduction by the author followed by comments from Sara Heinämaa and Hans Ruin.

    The Phenomenology of Awe As movingly detailed in Rudolf Otto’s “Idea of the Holy” the sense of awe or what he calls the “numinous” seemed to form our primal reaction to nature, and. Phenomenology view of Religion. authored several books exploring the nature of religion, including "Totem and Taboo" Rudolf Otto. Saw God or "the Holy" as the reality that stands beyond and behind what we call "religion," identified this "Holy" as numinous and the "mysterium tremendum fascinans"; authored the book "The Idea of the Holy".


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Phenomenology and the numinous by Simon Silverman Phenomenology Center. Symposium Download PDF EPUB FB2

Phenomenology and the Numinous book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Phenomenology and the Numinous: The Fifth Annual Symposium of the Simon Silverman Phenomenology Center by Simon Silverman Phenomenology Center ISBN (.

Discover the best Phenomenological Philosophy in Best Sellers. Find the top most popular items in Amazon Books Best g: numinous. Phenomenology and the Numinous: The Fifth Annual Symposium of the Simon Silverman Phenomenology Center.

Angela Ales Bello & Richard Rojcewicz (eds.) - - Simon Silverman Phenomenology Center, Duquesne University. “phenomenology” of the moral law, Kant alludes to all the characteristics of the numinous. Thus, the la w as Kant conceptualizes it in order to explain what it means t o act for the sake of.

Abstract In this paper, I investigate the non-rational, affective dimension of religious experience that Rudolf Otto attempted to address with his notion of the numinous.

I argue that this notion is best understood in terms of an atmospheric quality impacting on the subject’s feeling body.

Therefore, I draw on discussions in phenomenology and pragmatism, despite the fact that Otto’s own Cited by: 3. The book overall is an attempt to contrast traditional religious experience and cosmology with that of the modernist book is generally Phenomenology and the numinous book in many respects though later works by other authors (works such as Deeply into the Bone: Re-Inventing Rites of Passage, Ritual in the hospital: giving birth the American way.:Reviews: Ideas Pertaining to a Pure Phenomenology and to a Phenomenological Philosophy: Second Book Studies in the Phenomenology of Constitution (Paperback) by Edmund Husserl (Translation)Missing: numinous.

This is the best book on phenomenology out of all I have read. Phenomenology of Practice highlights phenomenological traditions and methods including historical developments. Van Manen is known for his strength in research method and this section in this edition is enhanced.

This book is modern as it considers the digital world we live in s: Phenomenology is not simply a form of essentialism, it is also a philosophy of facticity.

2 Phenomenology is a form of transcendental philosophy (see “Kant in the twentieth century,” Chapter 4 and “German philosophy (Heigegger, Gadamer, Apel),” Chapter 17). It seeks to reflect on the conditions of possibility of experience andMissing: numinous.

Part 1 of this book sketched out a phenomenology of transcendent experience. Part 2 will engage the thoughts of some Western thinkers on this topic.

We begin with Immanuel Kant (–), because his distinctive contribution – the notion of the transcendental – brings about a significant shift. The idea of the numinous is often raised in psychoanalytic and psychodynamic contexts, but it is rarely itself subjected to close scrutiny.

This volume examines how the numinous has gained currency in the post-modern world, demonstrating how the numinous is no longer confined to religious discourses but is included in humanist, secular and scientific views of the world.

In mysticism: Reverie In the mysterium tremendum (“awe inspiring mystery”), the numinous is experienced as mysterious, awesome, and urgent. Otto identified the other class of experiences, in which the numinous is fascinans (“fascinating”), with the “Dionysian element,” as defined by the German philosopher Friedrich Nietzsche.

What Levinas does in his phenomenology of the face/other (which gets tied up in religious language) is to describe an absolute origin out of which the subject arises. This point of origin structures the self in such a way as to always, already be open to that which overflows experience and, thus, makes possible the very experience of an encounter with the numinous.

A historical and comparative study grounded in close readings of important works, this book explores the dynamics of the theory and practice of yoga in Hindu and Buddhist contexts. Author Stuart Ray Sarbacker explores the fascinating, contrasting perceptions that meditation leads to the attainment of divine, or numinous, power, and to complete.

However, the term phenomenology has also acquired a meaning in contemporary psychiatry that is different from that used by Jaspers and other philosophers and that is more similar to the original Greek meaning.

In many writings in contemporary psychiatry, the term refers to the study of psychopathology, broadly defined, including signs, symptoms. The numinous experience can lead in different cases to belief in deities, the supernatural, the sacred, the holy and/or the transcendent. Popularization. The word was popularized in the early 20th century by the German theologian Rudolf Otto in his influential book Das Heilige, which appeared in English as The Idea of the Holy in C.S.

Lewis, citing Rudolf Otto, brought the concept into the. In his book Das Heilige (; The Idea of the Holy), the German theologian Rudolf Otto wrote that all religions arise from the experience of the numinous, which he characterized as the mysterium tremendum et fascinans, the transcendent mystery that humans find both terrifying and compelling.

This mystery, which Otto called the holy rather than the sacred, is so profound—Otto. There have been books written on this question, including books by some of the major figures in this philosophical tradition.

Let’s start by taking a look at some of the recent definitions. Phenomenology is the study of human experience and of the ways things present themselves to us in and through such experience (Sokolowski2).Missing: numinous.

The Numinous and Modernity: An Interpretation of Rudolf Otto's Philosophy of Religion Todd A. Gooch In this text, the author traces the development of Rudolf Otto's.

German theologian and philosopher Rudolf Otto () was an influential theorist within the historical development of religious studies. He is well-known for his idea of religious experience as being the apprehension of the “Holy” or the “numinous,” concepts he presented in his book The Idea of the Holy ().Numinous is a concept derived from the Latin numen meaning "arousing spiritual or religious emotion; mysterious or awe-inspiring".

The term was popularized by the German theologian Rudolf Otto in his influential German book Das Heilige, which appeared in English as The Idea of the Holy in He also used the phrase mysterium tremendum as an alternative description.

Otto's concept of the .Our demonstration, based on Heidegger’s existential phenomenology, starts from the assessment of pre-novelistic stages where we detect plot as triggered and sustained by Furcht, a debased version of Angst, fear of finitude, despair caused by the refusal of the gods to help (myth: e.g.

Ghilgamesh) or by non-admittance to numinous revelation.