The constitution performed by inner time
The problem of time as a characteristic both of consciousness and of things known is only peripherally treated in the first two published works of Husserl.1 Shortly after he wrote the Logical Investigations, however, he devoted an important part of his lectures for the winter semester of 1904–05 at Göttingen to the phenomenology of our consciousness of inner time. In these lectures, a transcription of which was published by Heidegger in 1928, he treats both the temporality of consciousness and our consciousness of time.2
Sokolowski, R. (1970). The constitution performed by inner time, in The formation of Husserl's concept of constitution, Den Haag, Nijhoff, pp. 74-115.
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