What does philosophizing mean? Interpretation on the object and the condition of Martin Heidegger’s ontology

Authors

DOI:

https://doi.org/10.17533/udea.ef.n61a06

Keywords:

Heidegger, ontological difference, being, entity, concealing, ontology, phenomenology

Abstract

Martin Heidegger’s influence over the contemporary philosophical landscape is indisputable. However, it is not always clear what the point is in his understanding of philosophy as ontology, namely, as a question about the being. In order to clarify this, and mostly by using a vocabulary different from Heidegger’s, in this paper I offer my interpretation of his philosophy as a non-positive form of ontological investigation. That is to say, as a question about the being that rejects any attempt of an answer. In order to achieve this goal, I consider two structural aspects of Heidegger’s thinking: its object (the being of entities), and its condition (that there is a thing and that such a thing fails in some way).

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Author Biography

Diego Martínez Zarazúa, Universidad Católica de Leuven

Graduated in Philosophy and Social Sciences from ITESO and Master in Philosophy from the UNAM (financed in the second case by CONACyT, Mexico). He is currently studying the Research Master of Philosophy program at the Katholieke Universiteit Leuven (funded by VLUHR, Belgium), where he also previously did a research stay (CONACyT). He has recently published "Freedom as the essence of truth: the Heidegger-Rorty relationship" in Open Insight and "Notes for the contextualist critique of metaphysics" in Xipe Totek. His current research focuses on the possibility of a Heideggerian reading of Karl Marx.

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Published

2020-02-04

How to Cite

Martínez Zarazúa, D. (2020). What does philosophizing mean? Interpretation on the object and the condition of Martin Heidegger’s ontology. Estudios De Filosofía, (61), 71–89. https://doi.org/10.17533/udea.ef.n61a06

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Section

Original or Research articles

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