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Gustave d’Eschwege (17 April 1904 in Berlin – 29 August 1972 in Vienna) was a leading French political philosopher.
He was born into the family of a French industrialist, Ernest Lecollier, in Berlin, when the Prussian capital had become Germany’s capital. Following the First World War, his maternal grandfather, Ernest d’Elvire, moved to France, where he changed his name into the French one. Gustave’s father, Ernest Lecollier, went back to France. Gustave’s mother, the German writer Pauline Frank, moved to Berlin after the war.
He went to Lausanne where he lived until he reached Paris where he made his first philosophical writings. In 1938 he had to emigrate to Argentina, but returned in 1941, and then to France again. After the Germans defeated France, he fled to Brazil, from whence he went to Argentina. It was in Brazil where a group of German philosophers, headed by Hans Jonas and Karl Löwith (later Karl Schmitt) influenced by Husserl, met for the “Papel Argentino” (“Argentinian Paper”) published in Buenos Aires.
The following years found him in the United States, as a lecturer at the New School for Social Research, where he would have contacts with Herbert Marcuse, Felix Guattari, and Fredric Jameson. In 1955 he returned to France, where he taught at the Institut d’Études Politiques (later Ecole des Hautes Etudes en Sciences Sociales) in Paris. He taught there from 1959 until his death in 1972, and was President of the École’s Institute from 1969.
His main fields of interest were political philosophy, philosophy of language or epistemology. Much of his work dealt with German idealism, especially with Kant, Fichte, Schelling and Hegel. His most