File Name: kierkegaard journals and papers .zip
ISBN: Volume 7 of this volume series includes six of Kierkegaard's important "NB" journals Journals NB15 through NB20 , covering the months from early January to mid-September of that year. Kierkegaard's Journals and Notebooks enables us to see the thinker in dialogue with his times and with himself. Some of the original manuscripts themselves were lost—thrown away by the printer or by Barfod. Language: english. Reviewed in the United States on March 8,
Copenhagen: Gad, — , abbreviated to SKS and followed by volume number, and to the translations in the series Kierkegaard's Writings , edited by Howard V. A full list of the acronyms used is given below. Where other translations are used, full references are given in the relevant article. In this case, however, references to the English translation are to Kierkegaard's Journals and Notebooks , ed. These are then followed by the entry numbers used by Kierkegaard himself and adopted by both SKS and KJN, rather than page numbers only very few entries are more than one or two pages long. Howard V.
Throughout Kierkegaard's adult life he maintained a journal. This journal is more than a diary. It is a huge repository of his fertile thoughts, experiences, and literary projects—including several works left unpublished during his lifetime. In all, it amounts to well over pages, excluding numerous scraps. In them we see alternative drafts of published works, biographical events, musings, and outpourings. The entire journal has been edited and published in Danish in thirteen volumes, which consist of twenty-five separate bindings, including indices. Currently there are no complete translations in English, though H.
Despite his relatively short life, Kierkegaard was an extraordinarily prolific writer, as attested to by the volume Princeton University Press edition of all of his published writings. But Kierkegaard left behind nearly as much unpublished writing, most of which consists of what are called his "journals and notebooks. Studying his journals and notebooks takes us into his workshop, where we can see his entire universe of thought. We can witness the genesis of his published works, to be sure—but we can also see whole galaxies of concepts, new insights, and fragments, large and small, of partially or almost entirely completed but unpublished works. Kierkegaard's Journals and Notebooks enables us to see the thinker in dialogue with his times and with himself. Kierkegaard wrote his journals in a two-column format, one for his initial entries and the second for the extensive marginal comments that he added later. This edition of the journals reproduces this format, includes several photographs of original manuscript pages, and contains extensive scholarly commentary on the various entries and on the history of the manuscripts being reproduced.
Søren Kierkegaard's Journals & Papers. See biochronology. Book I, Book II, Book III, Book IV, Book V, Book VI, Book VII.
Constantin investigates whether repetition is possible, and the book includes his experiments and his relation to a nameless patient known only as the Young Man. The Young Man has fallen in love with a girl, proposed marriage, the proposal has been accepted, but now he has changed his mind. Coincidentally, the problem that the Young Man had is the same problem Kierkegaard had with Regine Olsen.
Hong and Edna H. Hong, Bloomington and London: Indiana University Press, by altering the translation using all changes found in the appendices of the Princeton University Press edition of Kierkegaard's Writings translated by Howard V. Edited and translated by Howard V.