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The Being, the Other, and the Beyond the Same

17 May

The being described in Heidegger’s “dasein” is the only entity capable of understanding existence itself, because it brings within itself the sense of being, it is as a pre-ontological entity because it has in itself an understanding of this meaning even before any theorization , Heidegger calls it pre-theoretical.
It is among the beings the only one to have a sense already in itself capable of creating, desiring, building, destroying and everything happens in relation to one’s existence, is a pre-sein and an ex-sein-tence.
Heidegger describes it thus: “The presence is not only an entity that occurs among other entities. On the contrary, it is ontictically distinguished by the privilege of its being, that is, being, its own being at stake. “(Heidegger, 2013, 48)
Dasein is the only entity capable of understanding itself, and this understanding is given insofar as it is, in which it exercises its existence. He is an ontological being because it carries the sense of being in itself, and it is pre-ontological because it already has a (pre) understanding of that sense, an understanding before it can even be theorized, which Heidegger calls a pre-theoretical understanding .
Its phenomenology does not intend to reveal the “what” are the things, but the “how” they are, their own being, as they “present”, is the possibility of “being” by this I translate their dasein as “Being-there” and in it is inserted the Other.
Heidegger’s phenomenology does not intend to talk about the “what” of things, but the “how”. Heidegger does not intend to say what being is, or what Dasein is, but how they are, as they present themselves in the Presence of the Other, the relation of being outside, and Emmanuel Lévinas development in sense of “infinity”. 
This being outside ultimately means a complete opening to the Other, only the being of realization, and in this case the “how” means how we also love the Other, this is the final lesson of Jesus at the Last Supper, in telling the disciples (John 13:34): “as I have loved you, love one another,” this as it is essential, it is Jesus’ projection of the Others, his disciples, this “how” is very important.
Kael Moffat’s video explores the issue of the Other in a universal perspective, without leaving the Judeo-Christian-Islamic religious view to the side, and explains it in philosophy:

 

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