About: Temporality is a research topic. Over the lifetime, 5491 publications have been published within this topic receiving 95126 citations.
Papers published on a yearly basis
01 Jan 1927
TL;DR: In this paper, the authors present an interpretation of Dasein in terms of temporality, and the Explication of Time as the Transcendental Horizon for the Question of Being.
Abstract: Translators' Preface. Author's Preface to the Seventh German Edition. Introduction. Exposition of the Question of the Meaning of Being. 1. The Necessity, Structure, and Priority of the Question of Being. 2. The Twofold Task of Working out the Question of Being. Method and Design of our Investigation. Part I:. The Interpretation of Dasein in Terms of Temporality, and the Explication of Time as the Transcendental Horizon for the Question of Being. 3. Preparatory Fundamental Analysis of Dasein. Exposition of the Task of a Preparatory Analysis of Dasein. Being-in-the-World in General as the Basic State of Dasein. The Worldhood of the World. Being-in-the-World as Being-with and Being-One's-Self. The 'they'. Being-in as Such. Care as the Being of Dasein. 4. Dasein and Temporality. Dasein's Possibility of Being-a-Whole, and Being-Towards-Death. Dasein's Attestation of an Authentic Potentiality-for-Being, and Resoluteness. Dasein's Authentic Potentiality-for-Being-a-Whole, and Temporality as the Ontological Meaning of Care. Temporality and Everydayness. Temporality and Historicality. Temporality and Within-Time-Ness as the Source of the Ordinary Conception of Time. Author's Notes. Glossary of German Terms. Index.
TL;DR: In this article, the temporality of the landscape may be understood by way of a "dwelling perspective" that sets out from the premise of people's active, perceptual engagement in the world.
Abstract: Landscape and temporality are the major unifying themes of archaeology and social‐cultural anthropology. This paper attempts to show how the temporality of the landscape may be understood by way of a ‘dwelling perspective’ that sets out from the premise of people's active, perceptual engagement in the world. The meaning of ‘landscape’ is clarified by contrast to the concepts of land, nature and space. The notion of ‘taskscape’ is introduced to denote a pattern of dwelling activities, and the intrinsic temporality of the taskscape is shown to lie in its rhythmic interrelations or patterns of resonance. By considering how taskscape relates to landscape, the distinction between them is ultimately dissolved, and the landscape itself is shown to be fundamentally temporal. Some concrete illustrations of these arguments are drawn from a painting by Bruegel, The Harvesters.
24 Aug 1995
TL;DR: The frame of analysis presented here is an elaboration of ideas sketched in Perdue (1984, chapter 7.4), which in turn are based on a number of previous empirical studies of temporality in second language acquisition, notably Klein (1981) and von Stutterheim (1986).
Abstract: In this chapter, we shall explain the way in which the data were analysed. A frame of analysis, such as the one used here, is not a theory which is meant to excel by the depth of its insights or by its explanatory power. Rather, it is an instrument designed for a specific purpose, and to serve this purpose, it should be simple, clear and handy. Moreover, it is allowed to ignore many of the subtleties and complications which a satisfactory theory of temporality and its expression in natural language eventually has to account for. On the other hand, it must not be at variance with such a theory. A frame of analysis, if it is to be more than a temporary crutch, should also be flexible in the sense that it can easily be enlarged, refined and made more precise, whenever there is need to. The frame of analysis presented here is the outcome of several earlier attempts and considerable practical experience. In many respects, it is an elaboration of ideas sketched in Perdue (1984, chapter 7.4), which in turn are based on a number of previous empirical studies of temporality in second language acquisition, notably Klein (1981) and von Stutterheim (1986). During subsequent work, empirical findings have led to many changes, even compared to the project's final report (Bhardwaj, Dietrich and Noyau 1988), although most of these changes do not so very much concern our basic assumptions as terminology and presentation.
01 Jan 2007
TL;DR: The Enactive Approach to Cognitive Science and Human Experience is indebted to Husserl and Cognitive Science, as well as to others who have contributed to this work.
Abstract: Preface Acknowledgements Part I: The Enactive Approach 1. Cognitive Science and Human Experience 2. The Phenomenological Connection 3. Autonomy and Emergence 4. The Structure of Behavior Part II: Life in Mind 5. Autopoiesis: The Organization of the Living 6. Life and Mind: The Philosophy of the Organism 7. Laying Down a Path in Walking: Development and Evolution Part III: Consciousness in Life 8. Life Beyond the Gap 9. Sensorimotor Subjectivity 10. Look Again: Consciousness and Mental Imagery 11. Temporality and the Living Present 12. Primordial Dynamism: Emotion and Valence 13. Empathy and Enculturation Appendix 1: Husserl and Cognitive Science Appendix 2: Emergence and the Problem of Downward Causation References
01 Jan 1985
TL;DR: Tribe as discussed by the authors discusses the relation of past and future in modern history and the planes of historicity in the perspective of a modernized historical process, focusing on the relation between the past and the future.
Abstract: Introduction, by Keith TribePart I: On the Relation of Past and Future in Modern History Chapter 1 Modernity and the Planes of HistoricityChapter 2 Historia Magistra Vitae: The Dissolution of the Topos into the Perspective of a Modernized Historical ProcessChapter 3 Historical Criteria of the Modern Concept of RevolutionChapter 4 Historical Prognosis in Lorenz von Stein s Essay on the Prussian ConstitutionPart II Theory and Method of the Historical Determination of Time Chapter 5 Begriffsgeschichte and Social HistoryChapter 6 History, Histories, and Formal Time StructuresChapter 7 Representation, Event, and StructureChapter 8 Chance as Motivational Trace in Historical WritingChapter 9 Perspective and Temporality: A Contribution to the Historiographical Exposure of the Historical WorldPart III Semantic Remarks on the Mutation of Historical Experience Chapter 10 The Historical-Political Semantics of Asymmetric CounterconceptsChapter 11 On the Disposability of HistoryChapter 12 Terror and Dream: Methodological Remarks on the Experience of Time during the Third Reich Third ReichChapter 13 Neuzeit : Remarks on the Semantics of Modern Concepts of MovementChapter 15 Space of Experience and Horizon of Expectation : Two Historical CategoriesNotes