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READ Warum es die Welt nicht gibt 100 ´ ¿De dónde venimos ¿Somos sólo un montón de partículas elementales y el mundo es un gigantesco contenedor ¿ué significa todo esto El mundo no existe Pero eso no significa ue nada exista Con vívidos ejemplos y experimentos mentales agudeza mental y espíritu provocador el filósofo Markus Gabriel expone losO Markus Gabriel expone los principios de la existencia y la nada para enfrentarnos con humor a los principios fundamentales de nuestra humanida. An engaging philosophical journey As a scientist one of my aims is to better understand the world So when I saw the book at my local bookstore and read its title it got my attention I didn't buy at that time but I kept thinking about it and finally decided to get later the kindle version of it And I have to say it didn't disappoint me I would lie if I said I managed to follow all the arguments and reasonings presented by the author to prove his idea that what understand as the world does not really exist but the reading was really enjoyable The author states that whatever can be explained can be done in an easy and understandable way and following that premise he takes on an ontological journey through different engaging philosophical concepts and ideas using lots of examples and different ways to explain them Religion science consciousness art the infinite etc are some of the topics that are carefully presented and discussed here I may not agree with all his arguments but I have to admit that he makes a good point explaining why what he describes as the world does not exist Good food for thought a little but dense sometimes but far enjoyable that I had expected

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O no existe Pero eso no significa ue nada exista Con vívidos ejemplos y experimentos mentales agudeza mental y espíritu provocador el filósof. I read this right after Ferraris and my idea is that these two books are best understood when read together Though part of the same movement Ferraris and Gabriel have their own means of expression which feed off different traditions and this difference makes reading the two together extremely interesting While Ferraris as an Italian is much reliant on politics and history Gabriel as a German is much sympathetic towards idealism so much so that his version of New Realism is a reconstruction of Shelling's Essay on Freedom Moreover Gabriel manages to combine the analytical and the continental schools or reconstruct this distinction with such ease and clarity that it is impossible not to be dazzled by his precision and rigor as a thinker He is also very funny for a German As for the significance of the book it was a best seller in Germany and one can read it uite separately from the history of philosophy as some sort of mental gymnastiue and it is very good in that It is a book that takes you seriously and seriously forces you to think So those who don't know about the debates concerning post structuralism who simply want an accessible book of philosophy can too enjoy this On the other hand there is the context in which the book basically reads like a polemic against various trends of 20th century philosophy In my mind it is what makes this a great book Gabriel manages with the right vocabulary and precision to make this a very original project that like other great works of philosophy can be a popular book while engaging with the history of philosophy and marking a moment in it To exist is to appear in a field of sense or environment and the world is the field of sense of all fields of sense For this it cannot exist for the world as such does not appear in a field of sense This is Gabriel's Schellingian idea that freedom is groundless Now the non existence of the world which is an implicit and simultaneous attack on the concept of the Absolute and the Deleuzian body without organs has philosophical conseuences as well as political ones The most significant I think is that if the world does not exist how can we have worldviews This idea is dynamite and Gabriel plays it very carefully so as to not fall into the post structuralist trap that in the absence of the absolute there are only interpretations Unlike post structuralists he ends up endorsing a scientific realism while also arguing against scientism which makes him close to a modified Habermasian the perfect counterpart to Ferraris' modified Derrida if you will However I'm not sure if I found this part regarding worldviews fully satisfying but I'm gonna read Fields of Sense after this and hope there will be clarifications on the matter

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Warum es die Welt nicht gibt¿De dónde venimos ¿Somos sólo un montón de partículas elementales y el mundo es un gigantesco contenedor ¿ué significa todo esto El mund. This is a pretty demanding book It's written with wit and in a rather engaging style but it's still a tough intellectual work out On the whole I think it's worth the effort but it's not an unmitigated intellectual treat by any meansI am not a philosopher although I have studied Philosophy of Science and it's an interest which I have kept up Markus Gabriel makes a decent stab at moving on from the sort of postmodern nonsense we've been subjected to of our internal view of the world cannot be the world itself so therefore anyone's internal view is eually valid He does it with wit and verve and makes a decent case for his New RealismIt's not really for an amateur like me in a place like this to attempt to assess how valid Gabriel's ideas may be However with his admittedly slightly playful assertion that the title that the world as an entirety is not to be found within the world and therefore cannot exist he seems to me to be on some very thin philosophical ice Philosophers do like to play fast and loose with logical operators like therefore and because and Gabriel isn't immune from this For what it's worth this just reads to me as a simple category error like Here we have a pair of gloves However the pair is not contained within the gloves so therefore the pair cannot exist The physical gloves and the concept of a pair are not of the same category so this is plainly logical nonsense and Gabriel seems to me to be making the same error about the world I had a similar sense in a number of places but it's reasonably cogent and sound enough to be stimulating rather than just infuriating This is a considerable relief to someone who has actually read the whole of Baudrillard's The Gulf War Did Not Take Place for exampleThere is sometimes the slightly arrogant feel which seems to occur in a lot of philosophical writing where authors adopt an if you don't agree then you're too stupid to understand tone It's not as bad here as in some I've read though and at least the writing is largely comprehensible I'd say this is well worth a go if you're interested in this sort of thing It is decently written has some stimulating stuff in it and did make me think which is I suppose what I'm looking for in a book like this I can recommend it on that basis