By Gerhard Wagner, Gilbert Weiss (Eds.)
Read or Download A Friendship That Lasted a Lifetime: The Correspondence Between Alfred Schütz and Eric Voegelin PDF
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Additional info for A Friendship That Lasted a Lifetime: The Correspondence Between Alfred Schütz and Eric Voegelin
Schütz, CP, 3:1–14. 13. 1 Your report sounded better this time than it did the last. 2 For the longest time I have wanted to publish something of yours. Naturally this is not an official invitation; by myself I am not entitled to extend one, since Farber also has a word in such matters. But, assuming that your treatment of the material is not purely historical or philological, I am sure he would be very enthusiastic. I hope “The Stranger” will soon be in print. But I don’t know if it is advisable to have it printed, because I am a stranger myself and, in this regard, I am confronted with a rather delicate situation.
It may also appear in the form of a particular intramundane col- The Letters 35 lectivity like those we find in the collectivist speculations of Communism, National Socialism, and Fascism. In the coordinate system of these Averroist variations, Husserl’s collective telos of philosophical reason may be characterized as follows: To the extent that Husserl’s collectivist telos is a rational or spiritual substance it is intimately related to the stoic logos or the Averroist intellectus. The problem of philosophy is completely identified with the problem of spirit; and to the extent that spirit constitutes the essence of the human being, the problem of philosophy becomes identical with the problem of the human being in his perfected form.
What would you recommend? I have heard high praise of O’Neill. Should one read him? In view of my inadequate English, I don’t feel up to trying Joyce. With the most cordial wishes to you and your dear wife. Yours, Schütz 1. Voegelin’s letter of August 1, 1939, has not been located. 2. The reference is to Augustus R. Hatton (1873–1946). Between 1927 and 1940, Hatton was professor and chairman of the department of political science at Northwestern University. From Voegelin’s letter to Hatton of January 4, 1939, it is clear that they met at Columbia and that Voegelin had informed him of his desire to be employed by Northwestern.
A Friendship That Lasted a Lifetime: The Correspondence Between Alfred Schütz and Eric Voegelin by Gerhard Wagner, Gilbert Weiss (Eds.)