Explorations in Phenomenology Papers of the Society for Phenomenology and Existential Philosophy

Contrary to popular belief, professional philosophers want and need to be heard. Lacking a large and general public in this country, they turn to audiences of peers and rivals. But these audiences are found either in giant, unfocused professional bodies, or in restrictive groups of specialists. In t...

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Bibliographic Details
Main Authors: Carr, David, Casey, E.S. (Author)
Format: eBook
Language:English
Published: Dordrecht Springer Netherlands 1973, 1973
Edition:1st ed. 1973
Series:Selected Studies in Phenomenology and Existential Philosophy
Subjects:
Online Access:
Collection: Springer Book Archives -2004 - Collection details see MPG.ReNa
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505 0 |a One Interpreting Man -- Human Sciences and Hermeneutical Method: Meaningful Action Considered as a Text -- Interpretation and the Sciences of Man -- Change and Permanence: On the Possibility of Understanding History -- Phenomenology and Social Science: An Overview and Appraisal -- Two Evidence and the Ego -- Husserlian Essences Reconsidered -- Reflections on Evidence and Criticism in the Theory of Consciousness -- Towards a Phenomenology of Self-Evidence -- Phenomenology: English and Continental -- Reflection on the Ego -- The Self-Consciousness in Self-Activity -- Three Science, Mathematics, and Logic -- Scientific Discovery: Logical, Psychological, or Hermeneutical? -- On the Phenomenological Foundations of Mathematics -- Edmund Husserl and the Reform of Logic -- Logic and Mathematics in Husserl’s Formal and Transcendental Logic -- Four Emotions, Art, and Existence -- Anger and Interpersonal Communication -- The Anatomy of Anger -- A Phenomenology of Emotions: Anger -- Cinema Space -- Variations on the Real World -- Being-in-the-World and Ethical Language -- Existence and Consciousness 
653 |a Phenomenology 
653 |a Phenomenology  
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520 |a Contrary to popular belief, professional philosophers want and need to be heard. Lacking a large and general public in this country, they turn to audiences of peers and rivals. But these audiences are found either in giant, unfocused professional bodies, or in restrictive groups of specialists. In this respect, the Society for Phenomenology and Existential Philosophy can claim a unique role among academic organizations in this country. Now in its tenth year, it has become one of the most important forums in America for the open exchange of ideas. The Society has grown considerably since its founding, and its annual meetings attract scholars in philosophy and other disciplines from across the country and abroad. But these meetings differ markedly from others: too large to be dominated by any single clique or doctrine, they are at the same time small enough to encourage lively discussion within its organized sessions and not just in the corridors outside. The Society derives its focus from the two closely allied philosophical "directions" indicated in its title. Yet from the beginning it has included in its meetings a sizeable number of contributors who are not identified with or even sympathetic to these directions, but are at least willing to engage in a dialogue with those who are. Furthermore, the Society has accomplished to a limited degree something rare indeed in American intellectual life: an interdisciplinary ex- 2 INTRODUCTION change