Recently found by viaLibri....
2020-09-25 19:59:02
Heidegger, Martin, German philosopher (1889-1976).
10 autograph letters signed, 3 autograph postcards signed, 2 typed letters signed and 1 typescript signed "Martin Heidegger" and "M. Heidegger".
Freiburg im Breisgau, 1929-1952. Various formats. Altogether 28½ pp. With 7 autograph envelopes. Includes 2 autograph letters and 2 autograph postcards by Elfriede Heidegger (4½ pp. Various formats). Wide-ranging, hitherto unpublished correspondence with the Dutch theologist Magda Stomps (1899-1979), a student of Heidegger and close family friend, reflecting the philosopher's work, political views and private life. Stomps, who was the first woman to study theology in the Netherlands, received a scholarship for the University of Freiburg in 1928, where she studied under Heidegger. In 1935 she graduated with a dissertation on the "Anthropology of Martin Luther". After her return to the Netherlands she published two articles on Heidegger's philosophy in Dutch and worked as an editor and translator. As a collaborator and member of the Dutch National Socialist Movement, Stomps and her family fled to Germany in September 1944 and stayed after the war. - In the earliest postcard from 15 April 1929 Heidegger informs Stomps that the law professor Gerhart Husserl, Edmund Husserl's eldest son, had visited him and wrote an expertise for her. The correspondence continues in late 1935, when Heidegger expresses his concerns about a new generation of students and, more mondanely, asks for butter: "Slowly the older students leave and younger successors are not yet growing. Perhaps philosophy has to leave the stage for some time which wouldn't be harmful if it grows in silence in the meantime. Of course, it was easier and more rewarding to work in the exercise courses before, when not everyt … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: Antiquariat INLIBRIS Gilhofer Nfg. GmbH [Vienna, A, Austria]
Check availability:

Search for more books on viaLibri


Browse more rare books from the year 1952