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Edmund Husserl's Phenomenology : Purdue University Series in the History of Philosophy - Joseph J. Kockelmans

Edmund Husserl's Phenomenology

Purdue University Series in the History of Philosophy

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In Edmund Husserl's Phenomenology, Joseph J. Kockelmans provides the reader with a biographical sketch and an overview of the salient features of Husserl's thought. Kockelmans focuses on the essay for the Encyclopedia Britannica of 1928, Husserl's most Important effort to articulate the aims of phenomenology for a more general audience. Included are Husserl’s text -- in the original German and in English translation on facing pages -- a synopsis, and an extensive commentary that relates Husserl's work as a whole to the essay for the Encyclopedia.

Prefacep. ix
Acknowledgmentsp. xiii
List of Abbreviationsp. xv
Introductionp. 1
Edmund Husserl: A Biographical Sketchp. 1
The Husserl Archivesp. 5
Periodizations of Husserl's Developmentp. 7
Outline of Husserl's Phenomenologyp. 9
Introduction to the Encyclopaedia Articlep. 28
Textp. 28
Synopsisp. 30
Commentaryp. 32
The Origin of Husserl's Phenomenologyp. 32
Phenomenology as Descriptive Psychology: Husserl's Original Viewp. 39
Phenomenological Psychologyp. 47
Pure Science of Nature and Pure Psychologyp. 48
Textp. 48
Synopsisp. 50
Commentaryp. 51
The Genesis of the Idea of Phenomenological Psychologyp. 51
Husserl's View on Empirical Psychology: "Eidetic Psychology"p. 52
Husserl's View on Empirical and Eidetic Sciencesp. 56
Fact and Essencep. 57
Regional Ontologies and Phenomenologyp. 62
Empirical Psychology, Pure Psychology, and Psychophysiologyp. 68
The Purely Psychical as Given in Experience: Intentionalityp. 74
Textp. 74
Synopsisp. 80
Commentaryp. 82
Experience, Intuition, Evidencep. 82
Experience of the Purely Psychicalp. 88
Intentionalityp. 91
Intentionality in Logical Investigationsp. 92
Intentionality in the Later Worksp. 94
Static Description of Intentionalityp. 96
Dynamic Description of Intentionalityp. 101
Intentional Analysisp. 104
The Field of the Purely Psychical, the Phenomenological Reduction, and Genuine Inner Experiencep. 110
Textp. 110
Synopsisp. 116
Commentaryp. 118
Phenomenological Reductionp. 118
Necessity of the Phenomenological Reductionp. 118
Description of the Phenomenological Reductionp. 120
The Eidetic Reduction: Phenomenological Psychology as an Eidetic Sciencep. 128
Textp. 128
Synopsisp. 132
Commentaryp. 132
Eidetic Intuitionp. 132
Eidos and Ideationp. 134
Introductionp. 134
Naturalistic Misconceptionsp. 135
Existence and Our Knowledge of Essencesp. 137
The Method of Free Variationp. 139
The Function of Phenomenological Psychology for Empirical Psychologyp. 144
Textp. 144
Synopsisp. 150
Commentaryp. 152
The Function of Phenomenological Psychology for Empirical Psychologyp. 152
Constitutionp. 155
Historical Introductionp. 155
Constitutional Problemsp. 160
Constitutional Problems Pertaining to the Egop. 165
From Phenomenological Psychology to Transcendental Phenomenologyp. 173
The Transcendental Problem: Its Origin and Its Quasi-Solution by Psychologismp. 174
Textp. 174
Synopsisp. 184
Commentaryp. 188
On the Origin of Psychologism and the Need for a Transcendental Turnp. 188
On the Meaning of the Term "Transcendental" in Kant and Husserlp. 199
The Transcendental Reductionp. 206
Textp. 206
Synopsisp. 212
Commentaryp. 214
The Transcendental Reductionp. 214
Absolute Consciousness as the Theme of Transcendental Phenomenologyp. 218
Natural and Transcendental Reflectionp. 221
The Doctrinal Content of the Transcendental Reductionp. 224
Pure Psychology as Propaedeutic to Transcendental Phenomenologyp. 228
Textp. 228
Synopsisp. 232
Commentaryp. 233
On the Phenomenological-Psychological and Transcendental Reductions in Husserl's Crisisp. 233
The Reductions in the Period between 1925 and 1931p. 234
The Reductions in the Last Sections of Crisisp. 236
Critical Reflectionsp. 240
Transcendental Phenomenology as First Philosophyp. 245
Transcendental Phenomenology as Ontology: Its Function for the Eidetic and the Empirical Sciencesp. 246
Textp. 246
Synopsisp. 252
Commentaryp. 254
Transcendental Phenomenology and Other Forms of Knowledgep. 254
Phenomenology and Ontologyp. 254
Phenomenology and the Sciencesp. 258
Constitutional Problems Pertaining to the Transcendental Ego Itselfp. 261
The Problem of the Self-constitution of the Transcendental Egop. 261
Transcendental Idealismp. 269
Time and Consciousness of Timep. 270
Some Historical Observationsp. 270
Analysis of Our Consciousness of Inherently Temporal Objectsp. 272
Intersubjectivityp. 277
The Problem of Intersubjectivity: Attempts at a Solutionp. 277
The Sphere of Transcendental Being as Monadological Intersubjectivityp. 281
Phenomenology as the All-embracing Philosophy and the Science of the Ultimate and Highest Problemsp. 300
Textp. 300
Synopsisp. 304
Commentaryp. 305
First and Second Philosophyp. 305
On Husserl's Conception of Metaphysicsp. 311
The Function of Transcendental Phenomenology for the Life of Humanityp. 313
The Phenomenological Resolution of All Philosophical Antithesesp. 318
Textp. 318
Synopsisp. 322
Commentaryp. 323
Toward the Resolution of All Philosophical Antitheses: Husserl's Transcendental Idealismp. 323
The Concern of Transcendental Phenomenology with the Life-worldp. 329
The World as an Important Theme for Phenomenological Analysisp. 329
The Life-world in Crisisp. 335
Epiloguep. 347
Bibliographyp. 349
Indexp. 357
Table of Contents provided by Syndetics. All Rights Reserved.

ISBN: 9781557530509
ISBN-10: 1557530505
Series: Purdue University Series in the History of Philosophy
Audience: Professional
Format: Paperback
Language: English
Number Of Pages: 380
Published: 1st August 1994
Country of Publication: US
Dimensions (cm): 23.5 x 15.24  x 2.54
Weight (kg): 0.64