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p. 446/11-14

p. 446/19-23

p. 447/1-2

p. 447/17-21 p. 447/24-27

p. 448/3-8

p. 451/32-34

only when they have been understood in advance with regard to their within-the-world-ness.] last sentence noted: See note on p. 445. [Our going back to ‘the past’ does not first get its start from the acquisition, sifting, and securing of such material; these activities presuppose historical Being towards the Dasein that has-been-there—that is to say, they presuppose the historicality of the historian’s existence.] noted. [The delimitation of the primordial theme of historiology will have to be carried through in conformity with the character of authentic historicality and its disclosure of “what-has-been-there”—that is to say, in conformity with repetition at this disclosure. In repetition the Dasein which has-been-there is understood in its authentic possibility which has been.] ‘that is to say … has been’ noted: As now, so then. [If historiology, which itself arises from authentic historicality, reveals by repetition the Dasein which has-been-there and reveals it in its possibility, then historiology has already made manifest the ‘universal’ in the once-for-all.] noted: See last note. noted. [the Objectivity of a science is regulated primarily in terms of whether that science can confront us with the entity which belongs to it as its theme, and can bring it, uncovered in the primordiality of its Being, to our understanding.] noted: Science, in this sense, does not deal with ‘laws’. [If the historian ‘throws’ himself straightway into the ‘world-view’ of an era, he has not thus proved as yet that he understands his object in an authentically historical way, and not just ‘aesthetically’. And on the other hand, the existence of a historian who ‘only’ edits sources, may he characterized by a historicality which is authentic.] noted, “aesthetically’’ u/l: In the Kierkegaardian sense? See CUP, passim. But also, a preoccupation with ‘Buddhist Art’ or ‘Buddhist Culture’ conceals the Buddha and his Teaching. See NoD, Preface (c), where the careful editor of texts comes off better than the scholar as higher critic. [To the natural scientist, there remains, beside his science, as a kind of human tranquillizer, only aesthetic enjoyment.]


Early Writings (Seeking the Path - Ñāṇavīra Thera)  

Part B includes two early essays (Nibbana and Anatta and Sketch for a Proof of Rebirth) as well as notes from a Commonplace Book and Margina...