From naïve national socialism to a renewed ecological philosophy?

The newly awakened international attention on the question of the German philosopher Martin Heidegger (1889 – 1976) and Nazism, as well as the publisher Dreyer's now published anthology Heidegger's wills requires a deeper explanation of the relationship between his philosophy and politics. So far, the big question has been whether Heidegger's adherence to Nazism is founded in his philosophical work, and if so, what consequences this should have for the general assessment of his thinking. The releases of the so-called "Black Booklets" have also given momentum to the debate, in addition to Donatella Di Cesare's book Heidegger and the Jews. "The Black Booklets" from 2014 / 15.

anthology Heidegger's wills is approximately 750 pages long and consists, in addition to a selection of Heidegger's own writings, of a total of 27 contributions. More than 20 of these are written by Norwegian and Nordic authors. Most seem relatively newly written, while the rest consist of translated ones. . .

Dear reader.
To continue reading, create a new free reader account with your email,
or logg inn if you have done it before. (click on forgotten password if you have not received it by email already).
Select if necessary Subscription (69kr)
Subscription NOK 195 quarter