Philosophical Dictionary: Mesos-Misericordiam

School of metaphysics studies offering personal and spiritual development through online courses.

Stories employed to legitimate the mechanisms of social control

In this course, presented at the University of Feiburg during winter semester 1930, Heidegger addresses first the meaning of being in Aristotle's Metaphysics, and then uses that as a basis to study freedom and causality in Kant's Critiques.

This only reinforces Kant's  and weakens his overall theory of value, let alone the metaphysics into which that fits.

Immanuel Kant - Friesian School

In the second part of the course, he discusses the problem of the ontological difference via Aristotle's notion of time as a series of events, and temporality and being. In the introduction to the course, he introduces the ontological difference to describe ontology.

'First published in German in 1984 as volume 45 of Martin Heidegger's collected works, this book translates a lecture course he presented at the University of Freiburg in 1937-1938. Heidegger here raises the question of the essence of truth, not as a "problem" or as a matter of "logic", but precisely as a genuine philosophical question, in fact the one basic question of philosophy. Thus, this course is about the intertwining of the essence of truth and the essence of philosophy. On both sides Heidegger draws extensively upon the ancient Greeks, on their understanding of truth as and their determination of the beginning of philosophy as the disposition of wonder. In addition, these lectures were presented at the time that Heidegger was composing his second magnum opus, , and provide the single best introduction to that complex and crucial text.'

Consciousness - Importance Of Philosophy

In Metaphysics Α.1, Aristotle says that “all mensuppose what is called wisdom (sophia) to deal with the firstcauses (aitia) and the principles (archai) ofthings” (981b28), and it is these causes and principles that heproposes to study in this work. It is his customary practice to beginan inquiry by reviewing the opinions previously held by others, andthat is what he does here, as Book Α continues with a history of thethought of his predecessors about causes and principles.

Metaphysics Q & A - Guan Yin Citta

The Fundamental Concepts of Metaphysics . Translated by William McNeill and Nicholas Walker, Bloomington, Indiana University Press, 1995.

Introduction to Philosophy | Coursera

Heidegger's lecture course of winter semester 1929/30. Probably his most extended discussion of the theme of biological organisms and nature, along with the notion that "Man is World-forming". He also addresses the history of metaphysics, explains the essence of philosophy, and analyzes phenomenologically the mood of boredom, which he describes as a "fundamental attunement" of modern times, much like he used anxiety in .

Introduction to Philosophy from The University of Edinburgh

Of course, first philosophy is not the only field of inquiry to studybeings. Natural science and mathematics also study beings, but indifferent ways, under different aspects. The natural scientist studiesthem as things that are subject to the laws of nature, as things thatmove and undergo change. That is, the natural scientist studies thingsqua movable (i.e., in so far as they are subject to change). Themathematician studies things qua countable and measurable. Themetaphysician, on the other hand, studies them in a more general andabstract way—qua beings. So first philosophy studies the causesand principles of beings qua beings. In Γ.2, Aristotle adds thatfor this reason it studies the causes and principles of substances(ousiai). We will explain this connection in Section 3below.

Q154: Master Lu, I often have nightmares and I feel cold all the time

Kant's notion that reason connects us directly to things-in-themselves does not allow for speculative metaphysics as practiced by the Rationalists because reason alone does not determine any positive content of knowledge ("Thoughts without content are empty; intuitions without concepts are blind," A 51).