Heidegger, Martin: Platon: Sophistes
In this Marburg lecture from the winter semester 1924/25, Heidegger sets himself the task of rendering Plato's late dialogue Sophistes comprehensible from his reading of Aristotle. At the very center of the introductory part on Aristotle is the sequence of the Dianoethic virtues in the VI. Book of the Nicomachean Ethics, in which Heidegger recognizes the ascending succession of respective stages of disconcealment and, accordingly, establishes the primacy of the "physique" from the superiority of its disconcealing. In this way, Heidegger establishes the unity of being and truth as the horizon of Aristotelian-Greek philosophy and thus obtains the "ground" from which the Platonic investigation of being, as exemplified in Sophistes, emanates. Accordingly, Heidegger's task in the main section of this lecture is to show in a continuous interpretation of the Sophistes that and how Plato's ontology arose from disconcealment. The lecture testifies to the fact that Heidegger developed the leading question of Sein und Zeit about the "sense of being", i.e. its unconcealedness, in his discussion with the philosophical tradition.
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