Edmund Husserl’s phenomenology of mood
The phenomenology of mood is one of the most important themes in Heidegger’s thought, both in the fundamental ontology of Being and Time 1 and in the “Thinking of Being” after the so-called reversal. Heidegger deals with the phenomenology of mood thematically in the central part of Being and Time (sections 29 and 30) and the phenomenon of mood is discussed extensively in Being and Time because of its material importance and the methodological implication it has for the fundamental ontology in general. He also deals with the phenomenology of mood in later works in the context of grounding “Another Beginning”.2 As a consequence, Heidegger’s phenomenology of mood is more or less known to Heidegger experts, and some research has been done on the subject.
Full citation [Harvard style]:
Lee, N.-I. (1998)., Edmund Husserl’s phenomenology of mood, in N. Depraz & D. Zahavi (eds.), Alterity and facticity, Dordrecht, Kluwer, pp. 103-120.
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