Don Ihde, Hugh J. Silverman
SUNY Press - Philosophy - 300 pages
Phenomenology in America has developed in unique directions with respect to descriptive analysis and in relation to interdisciplinary fields. Descriptions examines current trends in phenomenology. It begins by reflecting on phenomenological description itself, then takes phenomenology into such areas as time, science and the arts, the social, and into the universities.
Ranging from the development of theory by such well-known philosophers as Maurice Natanson and Robert Sokolowski, this collection addresses the topics of pregnant subjectivity, nostalgia, the ethical function of architecture, computer science, and academic freedom.
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Description Robert Sokolowski
Pregnant Subjectivity and
Keeping the Past in Mind Edward S Casey
From Another Past David Wood
The Sources of Experienced
Toward a Phenomenological
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academic freedom acting consciousness action activity aesthetic analysis apodicticity appearances Arendt Aron Gurwitsch basic becomes body claim common world concept context Descartes described dream Duquesne University Edmund Husserl eidetic enological epiphenomenal essence ethical event example exist existential existential phenomenology experience experienced fact function future Hannah Arendt Heidegger Heidegger's horizon human Husserl Ibid instrumental things instrumental-thing interpretation john Cheever keeping the past knowledge Kuhn Kuhn's landscape language lived Martin Heidegger Marx Maurice Merleau-Ponty means memory Merleau-Ponty metaphysics of presence Nabucco nature nostalgia nostalgic notion objects of consciousness one‘s one’s ontological paradigm past in mind perceived perception PHAEDRUS phenom phenomenological description political possible pregnancy presence and absence present present-at-hand Professor of Philosophy psychoanalytic psychology question reﬂection relation relationship remembering rience Sartre Sartre's scientific sense social space Straus structure temporal features theory thinking thought tion trans understanding University Press values York