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  1. Kristana Arp (1990). Intentionality and the Public World: Husserl's Treatment of Objectivity in the Cartesian Meditations. [REVIEW] Husserl Studies 7 (2):89-101.
  2. Thomas Attig (1980). Husserl and Descartes on the foundations of philosophy. Metaphilosophy 11 (1):17–35.
    The article considers a) husserl's adoption of a cartesian rationalistic goal of philosophy, B) his charge that descartes failed to make the transcendental turn toward the subject, And c) the divergent view of husserl and descartes on the "cogito" which determine the crucial differences in the priorities which they assign to metaphysics and epistemology within their first philosophies.
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  3. Michael Barber (2010). Somatic Apprehension and Imaginative Abstraction: Cairns's Criticisms of Schutz's Criticisms of Husserl's Fifth Meditation. [REVIEW] Human Studies 33 (1):1-21.
    Dorion Cairns correctly interprets the preconstituted stratum of Edmund Husserl’s Fifth Cartesian Meditation to be the primordial ego and not the social world, as was thought by Alfred Schutz, who considered Husserl to be insufficiently attentive to the social world’s hold upon us. Following Cairns’s interpretation, which involves recovering and reconstructing strata that may never exist independently, one better understands how the transfer of sense animate organism involves automatic association, or somatic apprehension. This sense-transfer extends to any animate organism, not (...)
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  4. Peter J. Carrington (1979). Schutz on Transcendental Intersubjectivity in Husserl. Human Studies 2 (1):95 - 110.
    In his paper on transcendental intersubjectivity in Husserl, which refers mainly to the Fifth Cartesian Meditation, Schutz (1966a) marks out four stages in Husserl's argument and finds what are for him insurmountable problems in each stage. These stages are: (1) isolation of the primordial world of one's peculiar ownness by means of a further epoche; (2) apperception of the other via pairing; (3) constitution of objective, intersubjective Nature; (4) constitution of higher forms of community. Because of the problems Schutz encounters (...)
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  5. Chauncey Downes (1965). Husserl and the Coherence of the Other Minds Problem. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 26 (December):253-259.
  6. Harrison Hall (1976). Idealism and Solipsism in Husserls Cartesian Meditations. Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 7 (1):53-55.
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  7. Robert M. Harlan (1984). Must the Other Be Derived From the I? Towards the Reformulation of Husserl's 5th Cartesian Meditation. Husserl Studies 1 (1):79-104.
    With the possible exception of the first volume of the Ideas, no single work published by Husserl has caused as much controversy among philosophers otherwise sympathetic to his philosophical endeavor as the 5th Cartesian Meditation. The controversy centers around the constitutive analysis of the sense "another subject," an analysis the elaborate detail of which seems out of place in the otherwise programmatic Cartesian Meditations. This analysis, which marks the first step in Husserl's account of consciousness of the other as another (...)
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  8. Edmund Husserl (1964/1965). Cartesian Meditations. [The Hague]M. Nijhoff.
    The "Cartesian Meditations" translation is based primarily on the printed text, edited by Professor S. Strasser and published in the first volume of Husserliana ...
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  9. Michael R. Kelly (2005). Routledge Philosophy Guidebook to Husserl and the Cartesian Meditations. International Philosophical Quarterly 45 (2):257-258.
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  10. Nam-In Lee (2002). Static-Phenomenological and Genetic-Phenomenological Concept of Primordiality in Husserl's Fifth Cartesian Meditation. Husserl Studies 18 (3):165-183.
  11. James L. Marsh (1979). An Inconsistency in Husserl's Cartesian Meditations. New Scholasticism 53 (4):460-474.
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  12. W. R. McKenna (2003). The Constitutive Effect of the Other's Awareness of Me. Husserl Studies 19 (3):193-203.
    I will first give a brief summery of Husserl’s project in the “Fifth Meditation” and the steps in his analysis in order to evoke the context of my remarks and to also to begin to communicate my understanding of this work of Husserl’s. Then I will go more closely through the beginning steps in the analysis and develop my own points as I go along.
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  13. N. V. Motroshilova (1998). Husserl's Cartesian Meditations_ and Mamardashvili's _Cartesian Reflections: (Two Kindred Ways to the Transcendental Ego). Russian Studies in Philosophy 37 (2):82-95.
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  14. Peter Reynaert (2001). Intersubjectivity and Naturalism — Husserl's Fifth Cartesian Meditation Revisited. Husserl Studies 17 (3):207-216.
    As Husserl argues in the fifth Cartesian Meditation, the similarity of my Body (Leib) with the body (Körper) of another person is the founding moment of the experience of the other. This similarity is based on the previous objectivation of my Body. Husserl continuously worried to explicate this similarity-premise and by doing so, it appeared that this objectivation already presupposes intersubjectivity. By running into this problem, the Meditation actually fulfils its program by showing that the other is co-constitutive of the (...)
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  15. K. Romdenh-Romluc (2005). Review: Routledge Philosophy Guidebook to Husserl and the Cartesian Meditations. [REVIEW] Mind 114 (453):200-203.
  16. Tetsuya Sakakibara (2008). Struktur Und Genesis der Fremderfahrung Bei Edmund Husserl. Husserl Studies 24 (1):1-14.
    In seiner Fünften Cartesianischen Meditation entwickelt Husserl eine transzendentale Theorie der Fremderfahrung, der sogenannten ,,Einfühlung . Diese Theorie charakterisiert er in dieser Schrift als ,,statische Analyse . Genau besehen werden darin jedoch mehrere genetische Momente der Fremderfahrung in Betracht gezogen. In diesem Aufsatz versucht der Verfasser, zuerst aufgrund einiger nachgelassener Texte Husserls die wesentlichen Charaktere der statischen und der genetischen Methode und auch den Zusammenhang der beiden festzustellen, um dann aus der Analyse der Fünften Meditation die statischen und die genetischen (...)
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  17. Alfred Schutz (2010). The Problem of Transcendental Intersubjectivity in Husserl. Schutzian Research 2:13-43.
  18. A. D. Smith (2003). Routledge Philosophy Guidebook to Husserl and the Cartesian Meditations. Routledge.
    Husserl has enjoyed a revival of interest in recent years and the Cartesian Meditations is perhaps his most widely read text. The book is an introduction to Husserl's phenomenology and is based on Descartes' Meditations on First Philosophy . Husserl attempts to show how Descartes discovered the "transcendental" perspective which is essential to any genuine philosophy. Until now there has never been a secondary text on this important and influential work on philosophy. This book, in conjunction with the text itself, (...)
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  19. Joel Smith (2011). Can Transcendental Intersubjectivity Be Naturalised? Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 10 (1):91-111.
    I discuss Husserl’s account of intersubjectivity in the fifth Cartesian Meditation. I focus on the problem of perceived similarity. I argue that recent work in developmental psychology and neuroscience, concerning intermodal representation and the mirror neuron system, fails to constitute a naturalistic solution to the problem. This can be seen via a comparison between the Husserlian project on the one hand and Molyneux’s Question on the other.
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  20. Tanja Staehler (2008). What is the Question to Which Husserl's Fifth Cartesian Meditation is the Answer? Husserl Studies 24 (2):99-117.
    Interpreters generally agree that the Fifth Cartesian Meditation fails to achieve its task, but they do not agree on what that task is. In my essay, I attempt to formulate the question to which the Fifth Cartesian Meditation gives the answer. While it is usually assumed that the text poses a rather ambitious question, I suggest that the text asks, How is the Other given to me on the most basic level? The answer would be that the Other is given (...)
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