FUTURES PAST KOSELLECK PDF

Links Awards Modernity in the late eighteenth century transformed all domains of European life -intellectual, industrial, and social. Not least affected was the experience of time itself: ever-accelerating change left people with briefer intervals of time in which to gather new experiences and adapt. In this provocative and erudite book Reinhart Koselleck, a distinguished philosopher of history, explores the concept of historical time by posing the question: what kind of experience is opened up by the emergence of modernity? The promises of modernity -freedom, progress, infinite human improvement -produced a world accelerating toward an unknown and unknowable future within which awaited the possibility of achieving utopian fulfillment.

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Links Awards Modernity in the late eighteenth century transformed all domains of European life -intellectual, industrial, and social. Not least affected was the experience of time itself: ever-accelerating change left people with briefer intervals of time in which to gather new experiences and adapt.

In this provocative and erudite book Reinhart Koselleck, a distinguished philosopher of history, explores the concept of historical time by posing the question: what kind of experience is opened up by the emergence of modernity? The promises of modernity -freedom, progress, infinite human improvement -produced a world accelerating toward an unknown and unknowable future within which awaited the possibility of achieving utopian fulfillment.

History, Koselleck asserts, emerged in this crucial moment as a new temporality providing distinctly new ways of assimilating experience.

In the present context of globalization and its resulting crises, the modern world once again faces a crisis in aligning the experience of past and present. To realize that each present was once an imagined future may help us once again place ourselves within a temporality organized by human thought and humane ends as much as by the contingencies of uncontrolled events.

Modernity and the Planes of Historicity 2. Historical Criteria of the Modern Concept of Revolution 4. Theory and Method of the Historical Determination of Time 5. Begriffsgeschichte and Social History 6. History, Histories, and Formal Time Structures 7. Representation, Event, and Structure 8. Chance as Motivational Trace in Historical Writing 9. Semantic Remarks on the Mutation of Historical Experience On the Disposability of History

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Reinhart Koselleck

Not least affected was the experience of time itself: ever-accelerating change left people with briefer intervals of time in which to gather new experiences and adapt. In this provocative and erudite book Reinhart Koselleck, a distinguished philosopher of history, explores the concept of historical time by posing the question: what kind of experience is opened up by the emergence of modernity? The promises of modernity -freedom, progress, infinite human improvement -produced a world accelerating toward an unknown and unknowable future within which awaited the possibility of achieving utopian fulfillment. History, Koselleck asserts, emerged in this crucial moment as a new temporality providing distinctly new ways of assimilating experience.

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Futures Past

In May he was captured by Red Army freeing Germany and Eastern Europe from Nazi rule and was sent for debris removal to the Auschwitz concentration camp , before being transported to Kazakhstan and held there as a prisoner of war for 15 months until he was returned to Germany on medical grounds. He claimed that his personal experiences during the war were formative for his later academic direction, especially his interests in " crisis " and "conflict" and his skeptical stance towards " ideological " notions of moral or rational universalism and historical progress. Later in life, Koselleck became interested in the study of war memorials and published articles on the topic. This overcame religious civil war and gave rise to the early modern, centralized state, which had a clear, narrow and authoritarian conception of politics as the monopolization of legitimate violence and the guaranteeing of obedience, security and order.

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