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Paper Information

Journal:   NAMEH-YE-MOFID   JUNE-JULY 2003 , Volume 9 , Number 2 (36 PHILOSOPHY); Page(s) 95 To 106.
 
Paper: 

"BEING-IN-ITSELF" IN THE PHILOSOPHY OF SARTRE

 
 
Author(s):  ALAWITABAR H.*
 
* 
 
Abstract: 

Jean-Paul Sartre (1905-80) considers himself not a realist nor an idealist. As a phenomanalist, he believes that there is no reality like a nomen beyond the realm of phenomena (appearances) on the one hand, and holds that phenomena do not rely upon consciousness or the knowing subject on the other. Phenomena are self-subsistent. Thus, one faces two modes of being: consciousness and objects of consciousness. The former is referred to as "being - for - itself' and the latter as "being - in - itself'. For him, "being - in - itself' has three characteristics: 1) it is, 2) it is in itself and, 3) it is what it is.

This article first seeks to study the phenomenological approach to the distinction Sartre makes between the two fundamental modes of being and then casts light on the three characteristics of "being - in - itself".

 
Keyword(s): PHENOMENOLOGY, ECLECTICISM, NOMEN, PHENOMEN, BEING-IN-ITSELF
 
References: 
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