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  1. Lilian Alweiss (2013). Beyond Existence and Non-Existence. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 21 (3):448-469.
    When Husserl speaks of the so-called ?transcendental reduction? or ?phenomenological epoch?? many believe that he is eschewing the question of truth or existence. Two reasons are given for this: First, Husserl explicitly states that when we perform the reduction, we should no longer naively ?accept [the world] as it presents itself to me as factually existing? (Id I ?30, p. 53) and should suspend our judgement with regard to ?the positing of its actual being? (Id I ?88, p. 182). Second, (...)
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  2. Leo J. Bostar (1991). Method and Experience. Journal of Philosophical Research 16:63-83.
    A persistent criticism of Edmund Husserl’s transcendental phenomenology is that it begs the question of its own possibiIity as science. In this essay I propose a reading of Husserl which addresses this question and attempts to show that the phenomenological ideal of freedom from all presuppositions, that is, the ideal of radical methodological autonomy, is not dogmatically assumed as valid but rests on a conception of philosophy which, although not explicitly formulated by Husserl, nevertheless informs his thinking on questions of (...)
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  3. Steven Ravett Brown, Must Phenomenology Rest on Paradox?
    Husserl made certain assumptions about the nature of the components of experienced phenomena derived from and similar to the assumptions of the psychologists of his time. I will present some of those assumptions, and argue, and support that argument with evidence, that they are incorrect. I claim that if that is true, then Husserlian methodology is flawed, to the extent that for certain investigations both the epoch? and the method of eidetic variation necessitate circularity which invalidates their utility. These arguments (...)
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  4. Steven Ravett Brown (2004). Structural Phenomenology: An Empirically-Based Model of Consciousness. Dissertation, University of Oregon
    In this dissertation I develop a structural model of phenomenal consciousness that integrates contemporary experimental and theoretical work in philosophy and cognitive science. I argue that phenomenology must be “naturalized” and that it should be acknowledged as a major component of empirical research. I use this model to describe important phenomenal structures, and I then employ it to provide a detailed explication of tip-of-tongue phenomena. The primary aim of “structural phenomenology” is the creation of a general framework within which descriptions (...)
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  5. Wenjing Cai (2012). From Adequacy to Apodicticity. Development of the Notion of Reflection in Husserl's Phenomenology. Husserl Studies 29 (1):13-27.
    The article explores a gradual refinement of the notion of reflection in Husserlian phenomenology. In his early period, Husserl takes phenomenological reflection to attain adequate evidence, since its object is self-given in an absolute and complete manner. However, this conception of reflection does not remain unchanged. Husserl later realizes that immanent perception or phenomenological reflection also involves a certain horizonality and naivety that has to do with its temporal nature and must be queried in a further critical, apodictic reflection. Focusing (...)
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  6. Kyeong-Seop Choi (2007). Philosophy as Rigorous Regional Studies: A Parody of E. Husserl's Philosophy as Rigorous Science. Idealistic Studies 37 (3):203-218.
    The present paper traces the trajectory of the development of Husserl’s phenomenology from its incipient eidetic phase over the transcendental to the lifeworld-phenomenological, and ascertains that, in spite of all their complexities, the idea of Zu den Sachen selbst is the very objective of all those ‘phenomenological’investigations. The search after the ‘immediately given’ (Vorgegebenheiten) finally discovers that the concrete cultural life-worlds are the authentically ‘immediatelypre-given’ and all kinds of knowledge and sciences (higher cultural configurations) are nothing but idealizations of those (...)
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  7. Daniele De Santis (2011). Phenomenological Kaleidoscope. New Yearbook for Phenomenology and Phenomenological Philosophy 11:16-41.
    The main goal of this article is to examine Edmund Husserl’s method of “eidetic variation”—that is, to examine the way this method is supposed to work in connection with the notion of “similarity” (Ähnlichkeit). Unlike most interpretations, it will be suggested that similarity represents the leading methodologicalprinciple of eidetic variation. We will argue, therefore, that, on the one hand, this method is rooted in the sphere of association and passivity while, on the otherhand, it is constituted by the transposition of (...)
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  8. John J. Drummond (2008). Wholes, Parts, and Phenomenological Methodology (Ⅲ. Logische Untersuchung). In Verena Mayer (ed.), Edmund Husserl: Logische Untersuchungen. Akademie Verlag Berlin. 35--105.
  9. Denis Fisette (2012). Phenomenology and Phenomenalism: Ernst Mach and the Genesis of Husserl's Phenomenology. [REVIEW] Axiomathes 22 (1):53-74.
    How do we reconcile Husserl’s repeated criticism of Mach’s phenomenalism almost everywhere in his work with the leading role that Husserl seems to attribute to Mach in the genesis of his own phenomenology? To answer this question, we shall examine, first, the narrow relation that Husserl establishes between his phenomenological method and Mach’s descriptivism. Second, we shall examine two aspects of Husserl’s criticism of Mach: the first concerns phenomenalism and Mach’s doctrine of elements, while the second concerns the principle of (...)
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  10. Aron Gurwitsch (2010). On the Object of Thought : Methodological and Phenomenological Reflections. In J. J. Drummond & Lester Embree (eds.), The Phenomenology of the Noema (Contributions to Phenomenology). Springer. 9--27.
  11. Klaus Held (2003). Husserl's Phenomenological Method. In Donn Welton (ed.), THE NEW HUSSERL: A Critical Reader. INDIANA University.
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  12. Hanne Jacobs (2007). Lavigne, Jean-François, Husserl Et la Naissance de la Phénoménologie (1900–1913). Des Recherches Logiques aux Ideen: La Genèse de l'Idéalisme Transcendantal Phénoménologique. [REVIEW] Husserl Studies 23 (1):71-82.
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  13. Shojiro Kotegawa (2008). Epoché and Teleology. Proceedings of the Xxii World Congress of Philosophy 19:41-48.
    In Husserl’s phenomenology, there are two essential moments; one is the Epoché which makes the phenomenology possible, the other is the teleology of science which directs it to its own goal (telos). The former, later appeared in Husserl’s text, does not seem quite consistent with the latter – on the contrary, theseseem so exclusive that a question arises as to whether Husserl could reconcile Epoché with teleology consistently claimed from the beginning of his career. My aim in this paper is (...)
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  14. Jean-François Lavigne (2005). Husserl Et la Naissance de la Phénoménologie, 1900-1913: Des Recherches Logiques aux Ideen: La Genèse de l'Idéalisme Transcendantal Phénoménologique. [REVIEW] Presses Universitaires de France.
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  15. Poul Lübcke (1999). A Semantic Interpretation of Husserl's Epoché. Synthese 118 (1):1-12.
    This paper presents an interpretation of Husserl''s phenomenological epoché or bracketing ( Einklammerung), which makes it possible to compare his position with philosophical programs developed within the framework of modern analytical philosophy. At the same time it asks in what sense Husserl''s phenomenology is a form of idealism or exceeds the traditional discussion of idealism versus realism.
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  16. Sebastian Luft (2011). Subjectivity and Lifeworld in Transcendental Phenomenology. Northwestern University Press.
    Part 1. Husserl: the outlines of the transcendental-phenomenological system -- 1. Husserl's phenomenological discovery of the natural attitude -- 2. Husserl's theory of the phenomenological reduction: between lifeworld and Cartesianism -- 3. Some methodological problems arising in Husserl's late reflections on the phenomenological reduction -- 4. Facticity and historicity as constituents of the lifeworld in Husserl's late philosophy -- 5. Husserl's concept of the "transcendental person": another look at the Husserl-Heidegger relationship -- 6. Dialectics of the absolute: the systematics of (...)
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  17. Sebastian Luft (2009). Reconstruction and Reduction : Natorp and Husserl on Method and the Question of Subjectivity. In Rudolf A. Makkreel & Sebastian Luft (eds.), Neo-Kantianism in Contemporary Philosophy. Indiana University Press.
  18. Eduard Marbach (2013). "Wer hat Angst vor der reinen Phänomenologie?" Reflexion, Reduktion und Eidetik un Husserls Phänomenologie. In Stefania Centrone (ed.), Versuche über Husserl. Meiner.
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  19. Karl Mertens (1994). Remarks on Phenomenology in Germany: The Relevance of Husserl's Phenomenological Method to a Philosophical Movement. Cogito 8 (3):218-225.
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  20. Eric J. Mohr (2012). Phenomenological Intuition and the Problem of Philosophy as Method and Science. Symposium 16 (2):218-234.
    Scheler subjects Husserl’s categorial intuition to a critique, which calls into question the very methodological procedure of phenomenology. Scheler’s divergence from Husserl with respect to whether sensory or categorial contents furnish the foundation of the act of intuition leads into a more significant divergence with respect to whether phenomenology should, primarily, be considered a form of science to which a specific methodology applies. Philosophical methods, according to Scheler, must presuppose, and not distract from, important preconditions of knowledge that pertain more (...)
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  21. Alan Murray (2002). Philosophy and the 'Anteriority Complex'. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 1 (1):27-47.
    The project of naturalising phenomenology is examined within the larger context of the philosophy of science. Transcendental phenomenology, as defended by Husserl, in opposition to the naturalistic enterprise, reflects a particular way of thinking about philosophy and its relationship to the empirical sciences that stands as an obstacle to the project of naturalisation. This paper develops a critique of a basic assumption made in this conception of philosophy, namely that it is possible to ask and answer questions concerning knowledge in (...)
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  22. Peeter Müürsepp (2008). Husserl's Reductions as Method. Proceedings of the Xxii World Congress of Philosophy 19:113-119.
    Edmund Husserl believed that he had a method in phenomenology, which could be systematically applied. The essence of the method concerned the so-called “bracketing” of the objects outside of our consciousness. Husserl elaborated his idea through the conception of reductions, which he divided into eidetic,transcendental and phenomenological ones. The conception has recently been carefully analyzed by Dagfinn Føllesdal, an outstanding analytical thinker. But he had do admit that Husserl was not consistent in applying his method. Definitely, the core of Husserl’s (...)
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  23. Felix O'Murchadha (2008). Reduction, Externalism and Immanence in Husserl and Heidegger. Synthese 160 (3):375 - 395.
    This paper argues that the Husserl—Heidegger relationship is systematically misunderstood when framed in terms of a distinction between internalism and externalism. Both philosophers, it is argued, employ the phenomenological reduction to immanence as a fundamental methodological instrument. After first outlining the assumptions regarding inner and outer and the individual and the social from which recent epistemological interpretations of phenomenology begin, I turn to the question of Husserl's internalism. I argue that Husserl can only be understood as an internalist on the (...)
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  24. M. M. Van De Pitte (1976). Husserl: The Idealist Malgre Lui. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 37 (1):70 - 78.
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  25. Daniel Quesada (2007). Making Room for Philosophy. The Proceedings of the Twenty-First World Congress of Philosophy 6:19-23.
    This paper traces the development of transcendental philosophy in the 20th century back to the strongly perceived need to preserve an exclusive area of a priori research for philosophy. It will argue that a genuine sort of aprioristic philosophical inquiry does not in fact require the step from descriptive psychology to transcendental phenomenology taken by Husserl and well attested in his works from at least his 1911 essay "Philosophy as Strict Science", nor does it require the "detranscendentalization" of Husserlian phenomenology (...)
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  26. Stefanie Rocknak (2002). Husserl’s Phenomenologization of Hume; Reflections on Husserl’s Method of Epoché. Philosophy Today 45 (5):28-36.
    This paper argues that Husserl’s method is partially driven by an attempt to avoid certain absurdities inherent in Hume’s epistemology. In this limited respect, we may say that Hume opened the door to phenomenology, but as a sacrificial lamb. However, Hume was well aware of his self-defeating position, and perhaps, in some respects, the need for an alternative. Moreover, Hume’s “mistakes” may have incited Husserl’s discovery of the epoche, and thus, transcendental phenomenology.
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  27. Martina Roesner (2008). Das Große Spiel der Epoché. Die Transzendentalphänomenologische Einstellung Zwischen Natürlichem Weltverhalten Und Theoretischer Wissenschaft. Husserl Studies 24 (1):31-52.
    Husserls Ansatz der Transzendentalphänomenologie wird gemeinhin als Versuch einer rationalen Letztbegründung von Erkenntnis überhaupt gedeutet. Sein Verständnis der konstitutiven Rolle des reinen Bewußtseins gegenüber dem Weltphänomen als solchem sowie seine Betonung des teleologischen Aspektes der transzendentalen Vernunft scheint sein Denken von vornherein in radikalen Gegensatz zu all jenen phänomenologischen Entwürfen zu bringen, die – wie etwa Heidegger oder Fink – die Beziehung von Subjekt und Welt sowie die Philosophie als ganze wesentlich vom Spiel her zu verstehen suchen. Andererseits hat die (...)
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  28. James K. A. Smith (2000). Taking Husserl at His Word. Symposium 4 (1):89-115.
    For Husserl, the natural attitude - and hence any further explication of it - is put out of play, bracketed by the phenomenological epoché, which, of course, is not to deny its existence, but only to turn our theoretical gaze elsewhere. As Husserl remarks, “the single facts, the facticity of the natural world taken universally, disappear from our theoretical regard” (Id 60/68). The project of the young Heidegger, I will argue, is precisely a concern with facticity, taking up this forgotten (...)
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  29. Gianfranco Soldati (1996). Bedeutungen und Gegenständlichkeiten Zu Tugendhats sprachanalytischer Kritik von Husserls früher Phänomenologie. Zeitschrift für Philosophische Forschung 50 (3):410 - 441.
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  30. Abraham D. Stone, Husserl, Heidegger and Carnap on Fixing the Sense of Philosophical Terminology.
    The train of thought I will follow here begins with two facts about Husserl. First, the main and most intractable problems in interpreting him, and the major conflicts between his interpreters, arise from and are fed by the equivocality and unsteady meaning of his terminology. Second, Husserl has a highly developed theory of terminology, beginning with, but by no means limited to, the earliest periods of his thought. This theory of terminology, moreover, focuses on the causes of equivocality and unsteadiness (...)
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  31. Elisabeth Ströker (1978). Husserls Evidenzprinzip. Sinn und Grenzen einer methodischen Norm der Phänomenologie als Wissenschaft. Für Ludwig Landgrebe zum 75. Geburtstag. [REVIEW] Zeitschrift für Philosophische Forschung 32 (1):3 - 30.
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  32. Amie L. Thomasson (2005). First-Person Knowledge in Phenomenology. In David Woodruff Smith & Amie L. Thomasson (eds.), Phenomenology and Philosophy of Mind. Oxford: Clarendon Press. 115--138.
    An account of the source of first-person knowledge is essential not just for phenomenology, but for anyone who takes seriously the apparent evidence that we each have a distinctive access to knowing what we experience. One standard way to account for the source of first-person knowledge is by appeal to a kind of inner observation of the passing contents of one’s own mind, and phenomenology is often thought to rely on introspection. I argue, however, that Husserl’s method of phenomenological reduction (...)
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  33. Amie L. Thomasson (2003). Introspection and Phenomenological Method. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 2 (3):239-54.
    It is argued that the work of Husserl offers a model for self-knowledge that avoids the disadvantages of standard introspectionist accounts and of a Sellarsian view of the relation between our perceptual judgements and derived judgements about appearances. Self-knowledge is based on externally directed knowledge of the world that is then subjected to a cognitive transformation analogous to the move from a statement to the activity of stating. Appearance talk is (contra Sellars) not an epistemically non-committal form of speech, but (...)
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  34. Rd Walsh (1988). Husserl's Epoche as Method and Truth in Papers From the Spring 1987 University of Illinois at Urbana/Champaign Graduate Student Conference. Auslegung 14 (2):211-223.
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  35. Terry Winant (1991). Who has Difficulty Making Which Aspect of the World Intelligible to Whom? Social Epistemology 5 (4):317 – 326.
    Abstract Following Hubert Dreyfus, this paper takes up the debate over the limits on what can be articulated by means of intentional analysis. Section 1 reviews the contrast between Husserl's position and Heidegger's position. Husserl's is an ?inexhaustibility theory? of the inarticulable, according to which, although it is in principle impossible to articulate everything, there is not anything that it is in principle impossible to articulate. Heidegger's is a genuine ?inarticulability?in?principle theory? of the inarticulable, according to which it is, in (...)
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  36. Dan Zahavi (2007). A Question of Method. The Proceedings of the Twenty-First World Congress of Philosophy 12:111-118.
    In his Allgemeine Psychologie of 1912, Natorp formulates a by now classical criticism of phenomenology. 1. Phenomenology claims to describe and analyze lived subjectivity itself. In order to do so it employs a reflective methodology. But reflection is a kind of internal perception; it is a theoretical attitude; it involves an objectification. And as Natorp then asks, how is this objectifying procedure ever going to provide us with access to lived subjectivity itself? 2. Phenomenology aims at describing the experiential structures (...)
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  37. Richard M. Zaner (2012). At Play in the Field of Possibles. An Essay on the Foundation of Self and Free-Fantasy Variational Method. Zeta Books.
    This study is a phenomenological inquiry into several relatively unexplored phenomena, including certain key methodological issues. It seeks to elicit and explicate the grounds of free-fantasy variation, which Husserl insists contains his “fundamental methodological insight” since it articulates “the fundamental form of all particular transcendental methods…” In the course of pursuing the full sense of this method and its grounds, the essay also uncovers the origins and eventual presence of “self” and explores the multiple connections among self, mental life, embodiment (...)
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Husserl: Transcendental and Phenomenological Reduction
  1. Anthony F. Beavers (2002). Phenomenology and Artificial Intelligence. Metaphilosophy 33 (1-2):70-82.
    In CyberPhilosophy: The Intersection of Philosophy and Computing, edited by James H. Moor and Terrell Ward Bynum (Oxford, UK: Blackwell, 2002), 66-77. Also in Metaphilosophy 33.1/2 (2002): 70-82.
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  2. Rudolf Boehm (1965). Basic Reflections on Husserl's Phenomenological Reduction. International Philosophical Quarterly 5 (2):183-202.
    The article traces out the history of the evolution in meaning of the phenomenological reduction in husserl's writings. The starting point is husserl's conviction that what is lacking most to philosophy as well as to science is a truly rigorous scientific method. Already in the "logical investigations" (1901) the phenomenological reduction is presented as the core of this method. But here this reduction is understood as a deliberate restriction or limitation of the mind to what is adequately perceived in an (...)
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  3. Marcus Brainard (2007). “For a New World”: On the Practical Impulse of Husserlian Theory. [REVIEW] Husserl Studies 23 (1):17–31.
    The thesis of this article is that in Husserlian phenomenology there is no opposition between theory and praxis. On the contrary, he understands the former to serve the latter, so as to usher in a new world. The means for doing is the phenomenological reduction or epoché. It gives the phenomenologist access to the starting point, the “first things,” and orients his/her striving towards reason and the renewal of humanity. Careful attention to the significance of the epoché also sheds light (...)
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  4. R. Cobb-Stevens (2003). The Other Husserl and the Standard Interpretation. Review of the Other Husserl: Horizons of Transcendental Phenomenology by Donn Welton. Research in Phenomenology 33 (1):315-328.
  5. John Cogan, The Phenomenological Reduction. Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  6. V. Costa (1994). The Development of Phenomenological Reduction-From Husserl, Edmund'filosofia Dellarithmetica'to'ideen'. Rivista di Filosofia Neo-Scolastica 86 (3):506-572.
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  7. Jean-François Courtine (2009). Réduction, construction, destruction. D'un dialogue à trois : Natorp, Husserl, Heidegger. Philosophiques 36 (2):559-577.
  8. Nicolas de Warren (2009). The Origins of the Phenomenological Reduction in Husserl. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 30 (2):337-348.
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  9. Natalie Depraz (2006). The Phenomenological Reduction and the Political. Husserl Studies 12 (1).
    How can phenomenology describe an object as "the political"? The article endeavours to show how it is possible to apprehend such a theme from a transcendental perspective. After going through the methodic difficulties of the Cartesian way, which involves an egology intersubjectively extended to the monadology, the essay analyzes the non-Cartesian ways. Indeed, both of them pave the way for a political based on a plural structure. The way through the life-world as well as the way through psychology succeed in (...)
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  10. John J. Drummond (1975). Husserl on the Ways to the Performance of the Reduction. Man and World 8 (1):47-69.
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  11. Lester Embree (2012). The Way From the Ideal of Science: The Other Motivation for the Transcendental Phenomenological Reduction in the Doctoral Dissertation of Dorion Cairns. [REVIEW] Human Studies 35 (4):555-561.
    Cairns presents a plausible two-part, step by step, approach seemingly developed in Husserl’s “workshop” to transcendental phenomenology that is independent of culture and history, refines a concept of knowledge and its references to worldly things, encounters a difficulty, and resolves it through recognition of a non-worldly apodictic core of consciousness distinct from being in the real temporal, spatial, and causal world.
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  12. Eugen Fink (1971). Reflexionen zu husserls phänomenologischer reduktion. Tijdschrift Voor Filosofie 33 (3):540 - 558.
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  13. Molly Brigid Flynn (2013). Epoche. In R. L. Fastiggi (ed.), New Catholic Encyclopedia 2012-2013: Ethics and Philosophy. Gale.
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