FILOZOFIA FENOMENOLOGICZNA MAXA SCHELERA I ROMANA INGARDENA W „ANTROPOLOGII ADEKWATNEJ” KAROLA WOJTYŁY
MAX SCHELER AND ROMAN INGARDEN’S PHENOMENOLOGICAL PHILOSOPHY IN “ADEQUATE ANTHROPOLOGY” BY KAROL WOJTYŁA
Languages of publication
Reflecting on the place, rank and interpretation of the philosophical thought of Karol Wojtyła, the fact that the author, philosopher, educationist and dramatist was first a priest and later, for a quarter century, was the head of the Catholic Church cannot be dismissed. The choice of service to God as the life path defined and determined the directions of intellectual quests. The human person was in the centre of philosophical considerations by Karol Wojtyła. He sees the human being as immersed in God and simultaneously as the integral, spiritual and bodily being. The thesis that the man in this structure composes himself through the axiological and moral dimension was an important statement in his views. The moral perspective represented the attempt by Wojtyła at defining man through discovering his structures and experiencing his morality. The philosopher ex-presses this in his dissertation “The Acting Person” (“Osoba i czyn”) published first in 1969 and reprinted under the symptomatic title “The Acting Person and other anthropological studies” (“Osoba i czyn oraz inne studia antropologic-zne”).
267 - 281
Publication order reference
1896 – 6896
2353 - 1274