DOI link for Epilogue
The meaning fundaments are those that are presupposed by each of the four stages of Husserl's phenomenology, namely, multiplicity (Mannigfaltigkeit) and unity as people function in his account of the constitution of the appearance and appearances of what appears. Husserl, the essential structure, the eidos, of the unity proper to what appears, as well as of the unity responsible for generating the multiplicities. The obscurity of multiplicity and unity as the meaning fundaments of phenomenological cognition manifests itself when Husserl's most developed account of the evidence in which the unity of the irreal object is constituted is considered. Husserl's formulation of the phenomenological epoche presupposes this first, Aristotelian, account of the phantasm and therefore that the most fundamental status of the appearance in his formulation of phenomenology follows Aristotle. Whether, however, Husserl's Aristotelian account of the fundamental status of appearance in phenomenology would be able to hold up to the Platonic critique of the phantasm's intrinsic corrigibility.