Wednesday's Child: From Heidegger to Affective Neuroscience, a Field Theory of Angst

Gregory P. Schulz


Wednesday's Child: From Heidegger to Affective Neuroscience, a Field Theory of Angst

Wednesday's Child: From Heidegger to Affective Neuroscience, a Field Theory of Angst

  • Title: Wednesday's Child: From Heidegger to Affective Neuroscience, a Field Theory of Angst
  • Author: Gregory P. Schulz
  • ISBN: 9781608996841
  • Page: 237
  • Format: Paperback



Philosophy of emotion is a vital topic within contemporary philosophy of mind Beginning from insights latent in Heidegger s early philosophy, Wednesday s Child is an argument that, with the recognition of a suitable field of consciousness, it ought to be possible to speak scientifically about our non cognitional and non volitional but nevertheless rational moods, in partiPhilosophy of emotion is a vital topic within contemporary philosophy of mind Beginning from insights latent in Heidegger s early philosophy, Wednesday s Child is an argument that, with the recognition of a suitable field of consciousness, it ought to be possible to speak scientifically about our non cognitional and non volitional but nevertheless rational moods, in particular that most celebrated mood, namely, Angst With the emergence of twentieth century existentialism and its attention to human experience, and with Heidegger s revolutionary insight that an emotional mood such as Angst long term anxiety or anguish has intentionality, the time was ripe for serious phenomenological work on the emotional aspect of our human being Much recently, advances in neurological imaging have enabled us to contemplate the phenomenon of human emotion scientifically At present, the new discipline of social neuroscience affords us a philosophical and scientific opportunity to attend to the emotional aspect of our being, a long neglected aspect of our humanity Proceeding from Heidegger s insight regarding the intentionality of moods, this book adumbrates a type of social neuroscience capable of validating Heidegger s understanding of the centrality of Angst for human being Wednesday s Child concludes with an Afterthought pointing to the religious and non religious uses of Angst, which the author depicts as a prime datum of our human being and includes a glossary, and an appended outline of the book s argument Gregory P Schulz is Professor of Philosophy at Wisconsin Lutheran College, Milwaukee, Wisconsin A graduate of Wisconsin Lutheran Seminary, Mequon, Wisconsin MDiv , Concordia Theological Seminary, Fort Wayne, Indiana DMin , and Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wisconsin PhD, Philosophy , he is also the author of The Problem of Suffering and its companion guidebook for Christian caregivers 2011.


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