By Heidegger, Martin; Hölderlin, Friedrich; Gosetti-Ferencei, Jennifer Anna; Heidegger, Martin; Holderlin, Friedrich
Heidegger's interpretations of the poetry of Hlderlin are primary to Heidegger's later philosophy and feature decided the mainstream reception of Hlderlin's poetry. Gosetti-Ferencei argues that Heidegger has ignored important parts in Hlderlin's poetics, corresponding to a Kantian knowing of aesthetic subjectivity and a dedication to Enlightenment beliefs. those components, she argues, withstand the extra politically distressing elements of Heidegger's interpretations, together with Heidegger's nationalist valorization of the German language and feel of nationhood, or Heimat.In the context of Hlderlin's poetics of alienation, exile, and wandering, Gosetti-Ferencei attracts a special version of poetic subjectivity, which engages Heidegger's later philosophy of Gelassenheit, calmness, or letting be. In so doing, she is ready to pose a phenomenologically delicate concept of poetic language and a brand new poetics of Dasein,or being there
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Additional info for Heidegger, Hölderlin, and the subject of poetic language : toward a new poetics of dasein
Being, as historical, is the groundless ground of all philosophical utterance; as historical, it is grounded in its own self-sending, destined, throughout its transformations, its decay in the history of metaphj~sics,toward the crisis that for Heidegger defines modernity and the technological situation to wrhich it has led. 4 The self-concealing of Being becomes a forgetting (ZSD 55-57), one that, Heidegger thinks, is nearly complete; yet at this near completion, a time of "extreme danger," Heidegger's reorientation for thinking aims as a "turning around" (7'llzii~etzc)r[ty) of forgetting, a recollecting.
Qtznc) Z7ze it is tethered to the existential self (Selb~t) and its unity in care (SOI:~); in the later writings it is taken up, beyond the subject or self, in a theory of language. In contradistinction to Heidegger's aims, the philosophy of subjectivity- Heidegger's emblem for the philosophy of modernity from Leibniz to Hegel and Husserl- accounts for the relation bebveen thinking and \vorld on the basis of a presumed opposition between the subject of reason/cognition and its object; the philosophy of subjectivity thus fails to grasp this relationship as disclosure -of the presence and absence of beings on the part of the human being as transcendence, a relation that belongs not to the subject's faculties (or even, after Beity t z t d 71;72e,to the self's ecstatic temporality) but to Being itself.
What ontological profits Heidegger aims to yield from his interpretations of Holderlin must be situated in this continuity; for it is to Heidegger's conviction that the metaphysics of subjectivity has exhausted itself in the near-final oblivion of Being that Holderlin's poetry is said to offer a radical alternative. This alternative of a poetics beyond subjectivity will be examined in chapter 2, insofar as Heidegger eliminates subjective elements from interpretation of the poems. In the present chapter I trace Heidegger's philosophy through the guiding motif of the subject's "forgetting" and its relationship on one hand to facticity and on the other to artistic-poetical creation.