By Gerhard Wagner, Gilbert Weiss (Eds.)
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Extra resources for A Friendship That Lasted a Lifetime: The Correspondence Between Alfred Schütz and Eric Voegelin
The awards included the $450 “national prizes” and nine regional prizes of $300 each. A letter from Mary Fielder of the Institute for National Policy from June 3, 1941, points out that Voegelin and his three students, Jean Clabough, William Stewart, and Henry Toulmin, had won the first prize for region number 4, which included Kentucky, Tennessee, Alabama, Mississippi, Arkansas, and Louisiana. The news made the local paper. See “University Committee Wins Essay Contest” in the Montgomery Advertiser, May 25, 1941 (HIA-EV B90 F01).
When I showed the pages to Gurwitsch, his eyes filled with tears and he said that you are the only worthy successor to Max Weber. Gurwitsch is one of the very few people I spend time with here. I have got to know Siegfried Kracauer,5 who you will perhaps remember as the author of that excellent book on white-collar workers and the series “The Small Girls Go to the Movies” that appeared in the Frankfurter newspaper. He is also, what I didn’t know before, the author of the anonymously published war novel, Ginster, which also first appeared in the Frankfurter newspaper.
Schütz, “William James’s Concept of the Stream of Thought Phenomenologically Interpreted,” Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 1 (1941): 442–52. Also in CP, 3:1–14. 2. Alfred Schütz and Talcott Parsons, The Theory of Social Action: The Correspondence of Alfred Schütz and Talcott Parsons, ed. Richard Grathoff (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1978). 10. 1 Please accept my heartfelt thanks, and let me assure you that your gift has made me very happy. I don’t know a single one of these plays and had been considering getting the book myself in order to familiarize myself with this period of drama about which I know almost nothing.