By Rudolf Bernet
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Extra info for An introduction to Husserlian phenomenology
His growing hostility both to what he perceived as the anti-democratic forces of the French right and to the increasing belligerence of US imperialism, was mitigated solely by a suspicion of a Stalinistdominated PCF and Soviet Union, with the result that for approximately two years, from 1948 until 1949, Sartre had struggled unsuccessfully to create a new revolutionary socialist movement, the Rassemblement Democratique Revolutionnaire (RDR),47 However, following his total disenchantment with the RDR episode in late 1949, and in the context of an increaSingly polarised Cold War international political situation, Sartre was inevitably drawn into an ever closer relationship with the Soviet Union.
His involvement in television broadcasting was virtually non-existent. It would appear, therefore, that early experiments with radio broadcasting, notably the 'Tribune des Temps Modernes' series, were rapidly relinquished, that Sartre's interventions in the public domain between 1950 and 1968 were limited essentially to the press, and that only in the :::ftermath of May 1968, with his redefinition of the role of the intellectual, with his failing eyeSight, with the accelerating pace of techno- Politics and the Media 23 logical change, did he re-engage with the audiovisual media as a complement to his activities in the revolutionary press.
Sartre's journalistic narrative, underpinned by the idea of movement from acquiescence to rebellion, from a civilian state to a state of war, convinces through its amalgamation of evocative descriptions of personally experienced events with morally uplifting sentiment. At one level, the inconsistent nature of the fighting is objectively portrayed, the almost inexplicable manner, Sartre notes, in which the battle raged for days in certain parts of the city, whilst in other parts, Montparnasse, the 14th and 15th arrondissements, for example, a strange calm predominated, as if the insurrection was merely a figment of a journalist'S imagination.
An introduction to Husserlian phenomenology by Rudolf Bernet