A Study of Husserl's Formal and Transcendental Logic by Suzanne Bachelard

By Suzanne Bachelard

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F) How Science Strayed from its Ideal The fact that Husserl speaks of science drifting or straying from its true sense, a sense that according to him, includes questions of value, suggests that he believes there was a time when science was closer to its true sense than it is now. Indeed, according to Husserl, science at its inception with Plato was close to its true sense and included a concern with value. In fact, science as we know it today-that is, a critical attitude of seeking legitimation for facts and theories by norms-was born with Plato out of questions of human value.

He inadvertently deepens the rift between them. This is so because, in accepting the Galilean model of science, Descartes inadvertently views the ego through this model. On this model, mind or ego is seen as part of the world, something to be studied in itself. But this means that the model cannot appreciate value, for value is not something in itself outside human experience but is typically human. Like Descartes Husserl will maintain that science is grounded in the ego, but he will argue that this is not the ego viewed through the model of objectivistic science.

The difference between Plato and Husserl on this point, even if it is only a matter of emphasis, reflects a difference in their notion of objectivity. When Plato says that the soul lives in the realm of ideas prior to incarnation (Meno Sl C) he is suggesting that this realm exists independently of incarnate life. 15 If one thinks that something is objective only if it has existential inde- xlvii INTRODUCTION pendence of subjectivity, then maintaining the realm of ideas to exist independently of incarnate life is a way of ensuring the objective status of the ideas.

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