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  1. Christian Beyer (2007). Contextualism and the Background of (Philosophical) Justification. Grazer Philosophische Studien 74 (1):291-305.
    I propose to apply a version of contextualism about knowledge to the special case that represents the topic of this volume. I begin by motivating my preferred version of contextualism, which may be labelled as conventionalist contextualism; here I start from a well-known problem that besets epistemic internalism (section I). Following this, I pose a problem for conventionalist contextualism and argue that it can be solved by invoking, first, the idea of what I shall call the lifewordly background of epistemic (...)
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  2. Philip Blosser (1990). The A Priori in Phenomenology and the Legacy of Logical Empiricism. Philosophy Today 34 (3):195-205.
  3. Davide Bordini (2011). The Analytic, the Synthetic and the a Priori: A Matter of Form. The Debate Between Husserlian Phenomenology and Logical Empiricism. Rivista di Storia Della Filosofia 66 (2):205-230.
  4. A. Chadzynski (2008). Husserl's and Ingarden's Conception of the Cognitive Impasse. Kwartalnik Filozoficzny 36 (2):93-99.
  5. Daniel Dwyer (2006). A Phenomenology of Cognitive Desire. Idealistic Studies 36 (1):47-60.
    In this article I articulate how phenomenology can and should appropriate the theme of Platonic cognitive erôs. Erôs has two principal meanings: sexual passion and the desire for the whole that characterizes the philosophical life; in its cognitive sense, it implies dissatisfaction with partial truth and aiming at the givenness of the whole. The kind of lived-experience in which the being-true of the world is presented to and affectively allures the knower is a phenomenological analogue to what in Plato is (...)
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  6. Dagfinn Follesdal (2013). Rechtfertigung bei Husserl und Wittgenstein. In Stefania Centrone (ed.), Versuche über Husserl. Meiner.
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  7. Amanda Gibeault, Toward an Engaged Account of Objectivity: Contributions From Early Phenomenology.
    In this dissertation, I develop an engaged understanding of objectivity, or good knowledge practices. I argue that for knowledge practices to be good, they must both be truth-conducive and engaged, that is, explicitly implicated in the critical appraisal of background values and assumptions. I pursue this argument in six stages. First, I consider work in epistemology that countenances a place for values in objectivity. I conclude from this that truth-conduciveness is not sufficient for objectivity, and that a social approach to (...)
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  8. Leila Haaparanta (1999). On the Possibility of Naturalistic and of Pure Epistemology. Synthese 118 (1):31-47.
    This paper deals with two opposite metaphilosophical doctrines concerning the nature of philosophy. More specifically, it is a study of the naturalistic view that philosophical, hence also epistemological, knowledge cannot be distinguished from empirical knowledge, and of the antinaturalistic view that philosophical, hence also epistemological, knowledge, is pure, that is, independent of empirical knowledge and particularly of the special sciences. The conditions of the possibility of naturalistic and of pure epistemology are studied in terms of phenomenological philosophy. It is concluded (...)
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  9. Javier San Martín (1971). AGUIRRE, ANTONIO: Genetische Phänomenologie und Reduktion zur Letztbegründungder Wissenschaft aus der radikalen Skepsis im Denken E. Husserls. Logos. Anales Del Seminario de Metafísica 6 (6):121-123.
  10. Arne Naess (1954). Husserl on the Apodictic Evidence of Ideal Laws. Theoria 20 (1-3):53-63.
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  11. U. Oktem (2009). Husserl's Evidence Problem. Indo-Pacific Journal of Phenomenology 9 (1).
    This paper examines the concept of evidence, with specific focus on the problem of evidence in Husserl's phenomenology. How this problem was dealt with and resolved by philosophers such as Plato, Descartes and Kant is compared and contrasted with Husserl's approach, and the implications of the solution offered by Husserl discussed. Finally, in light of the issues outlined, it is assessed whether or not Husserl can be said possibly to have been philosophically inclined towards notions such as idealism, empiricism, solipsism (...)
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  12. Henry Pietersma (1979). The Phenomenological Reduction: Some Remarks on Its Role in Philosophy. American Philosophical Quarterly 16 (1):37 - 44.
    The paper begins with a characterization of its methodological point designed to bring out those features that would recommend it to philosophers. The concept of this method is emphatically distinguished from the scope given to it by philosophers who actually use it. Husserl, For instance, Held that all philosophical questions are accessible by this method of reduction. In the last part of the paper I am suggesting that there is a legitimate form of skepticism which husserl's position fails to recognize.
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  13. Claude Romano (2012). La phénoménologie doit-elle demeurer cartésienne ? Les Etudes Philosophiques 1 (1):27-48.
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  14. Carlos Sanchez (2007). The Nature of Belief and the Method of Its Justification in Husserl's Philosophy. Indo-Pacific Journal of Phenomenology 7 (2).
    The present paper attempts to accomplish the following: (1) to clarify and critically discuss the phenomenology of “belief” as we find it in Husserl’s Ideas Pertaining to a Pure Phenomenology and to a Phenomenological Philosophy, First Book (1913) (henceforward, Ideas I); (2) to clarify and critically discuss the manner in which the phenomenological method treats beliefs; (3) to clarify and critically discuss the manner of belief justification as described by the phenomenological method; and (4) to argue that, just as the (...)
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  15. Dallas Willard (1995). Knowledge. In Barry Smith & David Woodruff Smith (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to Husserl (Cambridge Companions to Philosophy).
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  16. Peter Woelert (2013). Technology, Knowledge, Governance: The Political Relevance of Husserl's Critique of the Epistemic Effects of Formalization. Continental Philosophy Review 46 (4):487-507.
    This paper explores the political import of Husserl’s critical discussion of the epistemic effects of the formalization of rational thinking. More specifically, it argues that this discussion is of direct relevance to make sense of the pervasive processes of ‘technization’, that is, of a mechanistic and superficial generation and use of knowledge, to be observed in current contexts of governance. Building upon Husserl’s understanding of formalization as a symbolic technique for abstraction in the thinking with and about numbers, I argue (...)
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  17. V. Zatka (1990). On Husserl's Theory of the Constitution of Objectiving Meaning (in Czechoslovakian). Filosoficky Casopis (3):333-345.
    This study offers a critical analysis of Husserl's theory of meaning. The author commences by delineating the position and function of Husserl's meaning theory in the sum total of his phenomenological philosophy. He goes on to demonstrate that this theory was conceived as an integral component of Husserl's theory of knowledge. (edited).
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  18. Wei Zhang (2011). Schelers Kritik an der phänomenologischen Auffassung des gegenständlichen Apriori bei Husserl. Prolegomena 10 (2):265-280.
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Husserl: Evidence
  1. Pilar Fernández Beites (1993). Evidencia y verdad. Unproblema en la fenomenología de E. Husserl. Logos 27:195-216.
    This paper reflects on how the possibility of meaningful evidence is to be assumed in view that all our linguistic exercises take place in the context of a discursive horizon where we are situated. To do this, the paper starts distinguishing two phenomena: first, the possibility of meaningful evidence and second, the horizontal character that is inherent to the deployment of linguistic meaning. Furthermore, through a discussion with Husserl and Wittgenstein, the paper considers how those two phenomena are to be (...)
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  2. Rudolf Bernet (2008). Intention und Erfüllung, Evidenz und Wahrheit (VI. Logische Untersuchung. In Verena E. Mayer & Christopher Erhard (eds.), Edmund Husserl: Logische Untersuchungen. Akademie Verlag Berlin. 35--189.
  3. Leo J. Bostar (1987). The Methodological Significance of Husserl's Concept of Evidence and its Relation to the Idea of Reason. Husserl Studies 4 (2):143-167.
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  4. Deborah Chaffin (1985). Edmund Husserl, 'The Apodicticity of Recollection'. Husserl Studies 2 (1):3-32.
    The text "The Apodicticity of Recollection" dates from 1922-23, and may be viewed as Husserl's clear recognition of the extent to which the descriptive phenomenology of immediacy is bound up with a reconstructive phenomenology of justificiation. Such recognition is manifest through the original treatment he gives the analysis of internal time-consciousness, and especially memory. In addition, his remarks on the nature of the transcendental ego add much strength to the interpretation of this text as a contribution to Husserl's longstanding concern (...)
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  5. Bernard P. Dauenhauer (1976). Husserl's Phenomenological Justification of Universal Rigorous Science. International Philosophical Quarterly 16 (1):63-80.
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  6. George Heffernan (2009). On Husserl's Remark That “[s]Elbst Eine Sich Als Apodiktisch Ausgebende Evidenz Kann Sich Als Täuschung Enthüllen …” (XVII 164:32–33): Does the Phenomenological Method Yield Any Epistemic Infallibility? [REVIEW] Husserl Studies 25 (1):15-43.
    Addressing Walter Hopp’s original application of the distinction between agent-fallibility and method-fallibility to phenomenological inquiry concerning epistemic justification, I question whether these are the only two forms of fallibility that are useful or whether there are not also others that are needed. In doing so, I draw my inspiration from Husserl, who in the beginnings of his phenomenological investigations struggled with the distinction between noetic and noematic analyses. For example, in the Preface to the Second Edition of the Logical Investigations (...)
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  7. George Heffernan (1999). A Study in the Sedimented Origins of Evidence: Husserl and His Contemporaries Engaged in a Collective Essay in the Phenomenology and Psychology of Epistemic Justification. [REVIEW] Husserl Studies 16 (2):83-181.
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  8. George Heffernan (1998). Miscellaneous Lucubrations on Husserl's Answer to the Question 'Was Die Evidenz Sei': A Contribution to the Phenomenology of Evidence on the Occasion of the Publication of Husserliana Volume XXX. [REVIEW] Husserl Studies 15 (1):1-75.
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  9. David Hemmendinger (1975). Husserl's Concepts of Evidence and Science. The Monist 59 (1):81-97.
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  10. Juha Himanka (2006). How Does a Dark Room Appear: Husserl's Illumination of the Breakthrough of Logical Investigations. Indo-Pacific Journal of Phenomenology 6 (2):1-8.
    Evidence is the very core of Husserlian phenomenology, with the term “evidence” signifying for Husserl the phenomenological perspective on the question of truth. In contrast to the conventional philosophical understanding of “truth” in mainly epistemological terms, Husserl’s notion of “evidence”, as elaborated in his Logical Investigations (1900–1), is more essentially ontological, pointing to the way in which a phenomenon becomes clear to us in its constitution. Husserl’s main point in the Sixth Investigation was that we can “see” how evidence functions (...)
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  11. Walter Hopp (2009). Reply to Heffernan. Husserl Studies 25 (1):45-49.
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  12. Nam-In Lee (2007). Experience and Evidence. Husserl Studies 23 (3):229-246.
    It is the aim of this paper to assess Levinas’s criticism of Husserl’s concept of evidence. In Sect. 1, I will summarize Levinas’s criticism of Husserl’s concept of evidence. In Sect. 2, I will delineate Husserl’s concept of experience and in Sect. 3, I will try to define the concept of evidence in Husserl. In Sect. 4–6, I will assess Levinas’s criticism of Husserl’s concepts of evidence and show that Levinas’s criticism of Husserl’s concept of evidence is out of the (...)
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  13. Henry Pietersma (1989). Truth and the Evident. In William R. McKenna & J. N. Mohanty (eds.), Husserl's Phenomenology: A Textbook. University Press of America. 213--248.
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  14. Hans Bernhard Schmid (2001). Apodictic Evidence. Husserl Studies 17 (3):217-237.
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Husserl: Intuition
  1. J. Benoist (2001). Categorial Intuition (Husserl) And'seeing As'(Wittgenstein)(Aspect Seeing). Revue Philosophique De Louvain 99 (4):593-612.
  2. Jocelyn Benoist (2007). Mettre les structures en mouvement: La phénoménologie et la dynamique de l'intuition conceptuelle. Sur la pertinence phénoménologique de la théorie des catégories. In Luciano Boi, Pierre Kerszberg & Frédéric Patras (eds.), Rediscovering Phenomenology: Phenomenological Essays on Mathematical Beings, Physical Reality, Perception and Consciousness (Phaenomenologica) (English and French Edition). Springer. 339-356.
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  3. Rudolf Bernet (2003). Desiring to Know Through Intuition. Husserl Studies 19 (2):153-166.
    The major part of this paper is devoted to the task of showing that Husserl's account of knowledge and truth in terms of a synthesis of fulfilment falls prey neither to a form of “metaphysics of presence” nor to a “myth of interiority” or mentalism. Husserl's presentation of the desire to know, his awareness of irreducible forms of absence at the heart of the intuitive presence of the object of knowledge and his formulation of general rules concerning the possible accomplishment (...)
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  4. Maria Gyemant (2013). Le remplissement des objets idéaux : Sur la théorie du remplissement catégorial dans la VI e Recherche logique de Husserl. Bulletin d'Analyse Phénoménologique (4).
    Ce travail porte sur la question du remplissement des visées d’objets idéaux. Dans la VI e Recherche logique Husserl soulève cette question en introduisant un nouveau concept : le concept d’intuition catégoriale. La connaissance des objets idéaux passe selon Husserl par un remplissement qui se réalise au moyen d’une intuition particulière, dans laquelle l’objet idéal se donne en personne, et qui s’oppose à l’intuition sensible. Dans quelle mesure une telle intuition est-elle possible ? Qu’est-ce qui est à proprement parler intuitionné (...)
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  5. Kai Hauser (forthcoming). Intuition and Its Object. Axiomathes:1-29.
    The view that mathematics deals with ideal objects to which we have epistemic access by a kind of perception (’intuition’) has troubled many thinkers. Using ideas from Husserl’s phenomenology, I will take a different look at these matters. The upshot of this approach is that there are non-material objects and that they can be recognized in a process very closely related to sense perception. In fact, the perception of physical objects may be regarded as a special case of this more (...)
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  6. Jaakko Hintikka (2003). The notion of intuition in Husserl. Revue Internationale de Philosophie 2:57-79.
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  7. Hanne Jacobs & Trevor Perri (2010). Intuition and Freedom : Bergson, Husserl and the Movement of Philosophy. In Michael R. Kelly (ed.), Bergson and Phenomenology. Palgrave Macmillan.
  8. René Jagnow, Geometry and Spatial Intuition: A Genetic Approach.
    In this thesis, I investigate the nature of geometric knowledge and its relationship to spatial intuition. My goal is to rehabilitate the Kantian view that Euclid's geometry is a mathematical practice, which is grounded in spatial intuition, yet, nevertheless, yields a type of a priori knowledge about the structure of visual space. I argue for this by showing that Euclid's geometry allows us to derive knowledge from idealized visual objects, i.e., idealized diagrams by means of non-formal logical inferences. By developing (...)
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  9. Rosemary Rp Lerner (forthcoming). Husserl Versus Neo-Kantianism Revisited: On Skepticism, Foundationalism, and Intuition. The New Yearbook for Phenomenology and Phenomenological Philosophy.
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  10. Emmanuel Lévinas (1995). The Theory of Intuition in Husserl's Phenomenology. Northwestern University Press.
    In this landmark study, Emmanuel Levinas discusses the aspects and function of intuition in Husserl's thought and its meaning for philosophical self-reflection.
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  11. Emmanuel Levinas (1973). The Theory of Intuition in Husserl's Phenomenology. Evanston [Ill.]Northwestern University Press.
  12. Paul M. Livingston (2002). Husserl and Schlick on the Logical Form of Experience. Synthese 132 (3):239-272.
    Over a period of several decades spanning the origin of the Vienna Circle, Schlick repeatedly attacked Husserl''s phenomenological method for its reliance on the ability to intuitively grasp or see essences. Aside from its significance for phenomenologists, the attack illuminates significant and little-explored tensions in the history of analytic philosophy as well. For after coming under the influence of Wittgenstein, Schlick proposed to replace Husserl''s account of the epistemology of propositions describing the overall structure of experience with his own account (...)
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  13. Dieter Lohmar (2008). Kategoriale Anschauung (VI. Logische Untersuchung. In Verena E. Mayer & Christopher Erhard (eds.), Edmund Husserl: Logische Untersuchungen. Akademie Verlag Berlin. 35--209.
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  14. G. Losito (1996). Lucien Laberthonniere and His Reading of the'Theorie de l'Intuition Dans la Phenomenologie de Husserl'by Emmanuel Levinas. Rivista di Filosofia Neo-Scolastica 88 (4):624-644.
  15. Claudio Majolino (2006). Les « essences » des Recherches logiques. Revue de Métaphysique et de Morale 1 (1):89-112.
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  16. Verena Mayer (2011). Regeln, Spielräume und das offene Undsoweiter. Die Wesensschau in Erfahrung und Urteil. In Verena Mayer, Christopher Erhard, Marisa Scherini & Uwe Meixner (eds.), Die Aktualität Husserls. Karl Alber.
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  17. Jared A. Miller (2009). Phenomenology's Negative Dialectic: Adorno's Critique of Husserl's Epistemological Foundationalism. Philosophical Forum 40 (1):99-125.
    The recent eruption of scholarship surrounding the nature and tenability of foundationalism in the work of Edmund Husserl offers the impetus and opportunity to (re)examine Theodor Adorno’s Metacritique of Epistemology. In that text, Adorno attempts an immanent critique of phenomenology designed to expose the antinomies that vitiate not only Husserl’s philosophy but any foundationalist epistemology. A detailed analysis of Adorno’s arguments and Husserl’s texts reveals that while Adorno successfully locates a hidden contradiction within Husserl’s notion of ‘perceptual fulfillment,’ his attack (...)
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  18. Wayne D. Owens (1993). Husserl, Linguistic Meaning, and Intuition. Southwest Philosophical Studies 15:60.
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