In the introduction to Philosophy and the Mirror of Nature Rorty speaks of later works of Wittgenstein, Heidegger and Dewey as
therapeutic rather than constructive, edifying rather than systematic, designed to make the reader question his own motives for philosophizing rather than to supply him with a new philosophical program.
Which would be the most exemplary of such "therapeutic" works of each of the three?
My intention is to skim through them as I read Rorty's book. Maybe he clarifies it later in the text, but there is no handy bibliography in the edition I'm reading.