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He initially studied mathematics and philosophy in Lwów (now known as ‘Lviv’ and in Ukraine), and in 1912 went to Göttingen where he studied philosophy under Edmund Husserl, taking four semesters of seminars with Husserl, from 1912 to 1914, and again during the summer of 1915. With the publication of his Habilitationschrift, Ingarden was appointed as Privatdozent at the Jan Kazimierz University in Lwów, where he was promoted to Professor in 1933.Husserl considered Ingarden one of his best students, and the two remained in close touch until Husserl's death in 1938 (their philosophical correspondence was eventually published as Husserl's ). During this time his most well known work, (1936, in Polish). Gołębia 24, room 1931-007 Kraków, Poland phone: 48 12 663 14 01 48 12 663 14 08 48 12 663 14 41, 14 81 e-mail: [email protected] internet: 2 years English 120 The Interdisciplinary MA Programme in Polish Studies, Jewish Studies, and History, a two-year full-time interdisciplinary MA study programme in English, the first of the kind at the Jagiellonian University which responds to the need of a comprehensive education in the field of Polish history and culture and Jewish culture.Thanks to the cooperation between the Centre for Advanced Studies in the Humanities, the Institute of History, and the Institute of Jewish Studies a unique programme of studies has been developed which, due to the combination of research methods of various disciplines and schools of criticism, gives its graduates a possibility of gaining a multidimensional insight into issues of key importance for the knowledge of literature and history.Candidates will be placed on the ranking list according to their registration date and time determined by clicking on the „Register now” button within the scheduled registration period.The aim of this article is to update the international reader with changes in teaching Polish in Poland in the last 10 years.
Roman Ingarden (1893 – 1970) was a Polish phenomenologist, ontologist and aesthetician.
A student of Edmund Husserl's from the Göttingen period, Ingarden was a realist phenomenologist who spent much of his career working against what he took to be Husserl's turn to transcendental idealism.
As preparatory work for narrowing down possible solutions to the realism/idealism problem, Ingarden developed ontological studies unmatched in scope and detail, distinguishing different kinds of dependence and different modes of being.
Ingarden died suddenly of a cerebral hemorrhage on June 14, 1970, while still fully engaged in his philosophical projects.
A careful, detailed, and fully documented account of Ingarden's biography may be found in [Mitscherling, 1997], which also does much to settle the inconsistencies in earlier partial accounts of Ingarden's life.
In 1945 he moved to Jagellonian University in Kraków, where he was given a chair in 1946, however in 1949, (under Stalinization) he was banned from teaching because of his alleged “idealism” (ironically, a philosophical position against which Ingarden fought for most of his life) and for being an “enemy of materialism”.