Heideggers thinking in the decades following the publication of Being and Time is often deemed irreconcilable with that work. Critics contrast the notion of resoluteness in Being and Time with Heideggers post-war account of releasement in an attempt to establish a discrepancy between the allegedly voluntarist humanism of his early work and the supposedly anti-humanist thinking of his later work. By contrast, Mahon OBrien argues for the structural and thematic coherence of Heideggers movement from authenticity to the search for an authentic free relation to the world as captured by the term releasement. By demonstrating the structural and thematic unity of Heideggers thought in its entirety, OBrien paves the way for a more measured and philosophically grounded understanding of the issues at stake in the Heidegger controversy.

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