One Answer

  1. Heidegger and Sartre alike believe that art consists primarily of works, not of authors or creativity. But then they already diverge: Heidegger thought that a work of art constantly returns to its “source”, the conditions of its creation, thereby revealing the original “existential” purpose of man, the initial meaning of human life, and Sartre, starting from Heidegger, on the contrary, argued that a work of art is always turned forward, never fully understood, and thereby asserts the positive meaning of human freedom, not just freedom of choice, but freedom to exist in the future.

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