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  1. Luca Bisin (2006). La Fenomenologia Come Critica Della Ragione: Motivi Kantiani Nel Razionalismo di Husserl. Mimesis.
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  2. Pierre Cassou-Noguès (2007). The Two-Sidedness and the Rationalistic Ideal of Formal Logic: Husserl and Gödel. 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. 309-338.
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  3. Peter J. Cataldo (1987). Husserl on Galileo's Intentionality. The Thomist 51 (4):680-698.
  4. Stefania Centrone (2014). Richard Tieszen, After Gödel. Platonism and Rationalism in Mathematics and Logic. [REVIEW] Husserl Studies 30 (2):153-162.
    It is well known that Husserl, together with Plato and Leibniz, counted among Gödel’s favorite philosophers and was, in fact, an important source and reference point for the elaboration of Gödel’s own philosophical thought. Among the scholars who emphasized this connection we find, as Richard Tieszen reminds us, Gian-Carlo Rota, George Kreisel, Charles Parsons, Heinz Pagels and, especially, Hao Wang. Right at the beginning of After Gödel we read: “The logician who conducted and recorded the most extensive philosophical discussions with (...)
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  5. Alexei Chernyakov (1997). Husserl's "Genealogy of Logic", Space-Constitution, and Noetic Geometry. Recherches Husserliennes 7:61-86.
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  6. Guillermo E. Rosado Haddock (2012). Husserl's Conception of Physical Theories and Physical Geometry in the Time of the Prolegomena: A Comparison with Duhem's and Poincaré's Views. Axiomathes 22 (1):171-193.
    This paper discusses Husserl’s views on physical theories in the first volume of his Logical Investigations, and compares them with those of his contemporaries Pierre Duhem and Henri Poincaré. Poincaré’s views serve as a bridge to a discussion of Husserl’s almost unknown views on physical geometry from about 1890 on, which in comparison even with Poincaré’s—not to say Frege’s—or almost any other philosopher of his time, represented a rupture with the philosophical tradition and were much more in tune with the (...)
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  7. Mirja Helena Hartimo (2007). Towards Completeness: Husserl on Theories of Manifolds 1890–1901. Synthese 156 (2):281 - 310.
    Husserl’s notion of definiteness, i.e., completeness is crucial to understanding Husserl’s view of logic, and consequently several related philosophical views, such as his argument against psychologism, his notion of ideality, and his view of formal ontology. Initially Husserl developed the notion of definiteness to clarify Hermann Hankel’s ‘principle of permanence’. One of the first attempts at formulating definiteness can be found in the Philosophy of Arithmetic, where definiteness serves the purpose of the modern notion of ‘soundness’ and leads Husserl to (...)
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  8. Claire Ortiz Hill (2004). Abstraction and Idealization in Edmund Husserl and Georg Cantor Prior to 1895. Poznan Studies in the Philosophy of the Sciences and the Humanities 82 (1):217-244.
    Little is known of Edmund Husserl's direct encounter with Georg Cantor's ideas on Platonic idealism and the abstraction of number concepts during the late 19th century, when Husserl's philosophical orientation changed considerably and definitely. Closely analyzing and comparing the two men's writings during that important time in their intellectual careers, I describe the crucial shift in Husserl's views on psychologism and metaphysical idealism as it relates to Cantor's philosophy of arithmetic. I thus establish connections between their ideas which have been (...)
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  9. Claire Ortiz Hill (2002). Tackling Three of Frege's Problems: Edmund Husserl on Sets and Manifolds. [REVIEW] Axiomathes 13 (1):79-104.
    Edmund Husserl was one of the very first to experience the direct impact of challenging problems in set theory and his phenomenology first began to take shape while he was struggling to solve such problems. Here I study three difficulties associated with Frege's use of sets that Husserl explicitly addressed: reference to non-existent, impossible, imaginary objects; the introduction of extensions; and 'Russell's paradox'.I do so within the context of Husserl's struggle to overcome the shortcomings of set theory and to develop (...)
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  10. Claire Ortiz Hill (1997). Did Georg Cantor Influence Edmund Husserl? Synthese 113 (1):145-170.
    Few have entertained the idea that Georg Cantor, the creator of set theory, might have influenced Edmund Husserl, the founder of the phenomenological movement. Yet an exchange of ideas took place between them when Cantor was at the height of his creative powers and Husserl in the throes of an intellectual struggle during which his ideas were particularly malleable and changed considerably and definitively. Here their writings are examined to show how Husserl's and Cantor's ideas overlapped and crisscrossed in the (...)
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  11. Burt C. Hopkins (2006). Husserl's Psychologism, and Critique of Psychologism, Revisited. Husserl Studies 22 (2):91-119.
  12. Justin Humphreys (2014). Husserl's Archaeology of Exact Science. Husserl Studies 30 (2):101-127.
    Why is nature amenable to mathematical description? This question has received attention in the philosophy of science but rarely from a phenomenological perspective. Nevertheless Husserl’s late essay “The Origin of Geometry,” which has received some critical scholarly attention in recent years, contains the beginning of a striking answer. This answer proceeds from Husserl’s main claim in that essay, which he also makes in the Crisis of the European Sciences, that the original meaning of science has been covered over or “sedimented” (...)
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  13. Carlo Ierna (2014). Burt C. Hopkins. The Origin of the Logic of Symbolic Mathematics: Edmund Husserl and Jacob Klein. Studies in Continental Thought. Bloomington: University of Indiana Press, 2011. ISBN 978-0-253-35671-0 (Hbk). Pp. Xxxi + 559. [REVIEW] Philosophia Mathematica 22 (2):249-262.
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  14. Pierre Kerszberg (2007). Perseverance and Adjustment: On Weyl's Phenomenological Philosophy of Nature. 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. 173-194.
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  15. Ted Klein (2010). &Quot;essences and Experts&Quot;,: Husserl's View of the Foundation of the Sciences. In Thomas Nenon & Lester Embree (eds.), Issues in Husserl's II (Contributions to Phenomenology).
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  16. Giuseppe Longo (2007). Mathematical Concepts and Physical Objects. 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. 195-228.
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  17. Ulrich Majer (2009). Husserl Between Frege's Logicism And Hilbert's Formalism. The Baltic International Yearbook of Cognition, Logic and Communication 4 (1):4.
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  18. B. Smith (1989). Logic and Formal Ontology. In Husserl’s Phenomenology: A Textbook. University Press of America.
    The current resurgence of interest in cognition and in the nature of cognitive processing has brought with it also a renewed interest in the early work of Husserl, one of the most sustained attempts to come to grips with the problems of logic from a cognitive point of view. Logic, for Husserl, is a theory of science; but it is a theory which takes seriously the idea that scientific theories are constituted by the mental acts of cognitive subjects. The present (...)
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  19. Barry Smith (2000). Logic and Formal Ontology. Manuscrito 23 (2):29-67.
    Logic for Husserl is a science of science, a science of what all sciences have in common in their modes of validation. Thus logic deals with universal laws relating to truth, to deduction, to verification and falsification, and with laws relating to theory as such, and to what makes for theoretical unity, both on the side of the propositions of a theory and on the side of the domain of objects to which these propositions refer. This essay presents a systematic (...)
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  20. Barry Smith (1992). Sachverhalt. In Historisches Wörterbuch der Philosophie, Volume 8. 1102–1113.
    Both ‘Sachverhalt’ and ‘state of affairs’ seem to have been derived from the juridical ‘status’ in the sense of 'status rerum' meaning: state or constitution of things. ‘Status’ signifies also in an extended sense ‘the way things stand, the condition or peculiarity of a thing in regard to its circumstances, position, order’. We describe the history of usage of ‘Sachverhalt’ from these beginnings, addressing the role of Goclenius, Lotze, Stumpf, Husserl and Adolf Reinach, whose theory of the relations between judgment (...)
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  21. Barry Smith (1975). Ontogenesis of Mathematical Objects. Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 6 (2):91-101.
    Mathematical objects are divided into (1) those which are autonomous, i.e., not dependent for their existence upon mathematicians’ conscious acts, and (2) intentional objects, which are so dependent. Platonist philosophy of mathematics argues that all objects belong to group (1), Brouwer’s intuitionism argues that all belong to group (2). Here we attempt to develop a dualist ontology of mathematics (implicit in the work of, e.g., Hilbert), exploiting the theories of Meinong, Husserl and Ingarden on the relations between autonomous and intentional (...)
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  22. Mark C. R. Smith (2012). Review of R. Tieszen, After Gödel: Platonism and Rationalism in Mathematics and Logic. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Philosophy 50 (2):303-304.
  23. Gao Song (2011). The Nature of Assertoric-Force and the Truth in Logic: An Elucidation of Fregean Truth in the Light of Husserl's Theory of Doxic-Modification. Organon F 18 (4):423-446.
Husserl: Philosophy of Logic
  1. Mark Atten (2005). Edmund Husserl, Logik. Vorlesung 1902/03, Hg. Von Elisabeth Schuhmann. Husserl Studies 21 (2):145-148.
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  2. Suzanne Bachelard (1968). A Study of Husserl's Formal and Transcendental Logic. Evanston [Ill.]Northwestern University Press.
    Translator's Preface LA LOGIQUE DE HUSSERL, etude sur "Logique for- melle et logique transcendentale" the original of the present translation, was published ...
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  3. Gary Banham (ed.) (2005). Husserl and the Logic of Experience. Palgrave Macmillan.
    Husserl and the Logic of Experience includes both detailed work on particular aspects of logical theory (such as an inquiry into the status of the principle of excluded middle) and also detailed investigations into the nature of the logic of temporal conceptions. Demonstrating the cultural import of Husserl's work while also showing its continuing significance for logical theory, this collection is a milestone in the study of transcendental phenomenology.
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  4. Bruce Bégout (2001). Le réverbération logique. La phénoménologie des «Prolégomènes à la logique pure» de Husserl. Revue Philosophique De Louvain 99 (4):564-592.
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  5. Rudolf Bernet (1981). Logik und phänomenologie in husserls lehre Von der wahrheit. Tijdschrift Voor Filosofie 43 (1):35 - 89.
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  6. Christian Beyer (2004). Bolzano and Husserl on Singular Existential Statements. In Arkadiusz Chrudzimski & Wolfgang Huemer (eds.), Phenomenology and Analysis: Essays on Central European Philosophy. Ontos.
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  7. Leo Bostar, Shaun Gallagher & Terry S. Kasely (1992). Book Review. [REVIEW] Husserl Studies 9 (2):125-144.
  8. Stefania Centrone (2013). Aspekte des Psychologismus-Streits: Husserl und Frage über Anzahlen und logische Gesetze. In , Versuche über Husserl. Meiner.
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  9. Stefania Centrone (2011). Functions in Frege, Bolzano and Husserl. History and Philosophy of Logic 31 (4):315-336.
    This explorative article is organized around a set of questions concerning the concept of a function. First, a summary of certain general facts about functions that are a common coin in contemporary logic is given. Then Frege's attempt at clarifying the nature of functions in his famous paper Function and Concept and in his Grundgesetze is discussed along with some questions which Freges' approach gave rise to in the literature. Finally, some characteristic uses of functional notions to be found in (...)
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  10. Raul Corazzon, Edmund Husserl: Formal Ontology and Transcendental Logic.
    "Husserl's work include lengthy treatment of universals, categories, meanings, numbers, manifolds, etc. from an ontological perspective. Here, however, we shall concentrate almost exclusively on the Logical Investigations, which contain in a clear form the ontological ideas which provided the terminological and theoretical basis both for much of the detailed phenomenological description and for many of the metaphysical theses presented in Husserl's later works.
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  11. Frederick James Crosson (1962). Formal Logic and Formal Ontology in Husserl's Phenomenology. Notre Dame Journal of Formal Logic 3 (4):259-269.
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  12. James Dodd (2009). La passivité de la logique. Methodos 9.
    Quel est le chemin qui, chez Husserl, nous mène de la logique formelle à celle transcendantale? S’agit-il de la voie kantienne qui va de la “logique générale” à celle “transcendantale” ou le caractère mathématique de la logique moderne interdit que celle-ci puisse jouer le rôle de “fil conducteur transcendantal”? Dans cet article, à la lumière de ce que l’on pourrait appeler la réciprocité entre passivité et logique, on avance la thèse selon laquelle c’est justement la logique mathématique qui pour Husserl (...)
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  13. Leila Haaparanta (1988). Analysis as the Method of Logical Discovery: Some Remarks on Frege and Husserl. Synthese 77 (1):73 - 97.
  14. Guillermo E. Rosado Haddock (2008). Elisabeth Schuhmann (Ed.), Review of Edmund Husserl, Alte Und Neue Logik: Vorlesungen 1908/09. [REVIEW] Husserl Studies 24 (2):141-148.
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  15. Guillermo E. Rosado Haddock (2008). Husserl on Analyticity and Beyond. Husserl Studies 24 (2):131-140.
    Quine’s criticism of the notion of analyticity applies, at best, to Carnap’s notion, not to those of Frege or Husserl. The failure of logicism is also the failure of Frege’s definition of analyticity, but it does not even touch Husserl’s views, which are based on logical form. However, some relatively concrete number-theoretic statements do not admit such a formalization salva veritate. A new definition of analyticity based not on syntactical but on semantical logical form is proposed and argued for.
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  16. Robert Hanna (2008). Husserl's Arguments Against Logical Psychologism (Prolegomena, §§ 17–61). In Verena Mayer (ed.), Edmund Husserl: Logische Untersuchungen. 27-42.
    According to Edmund Husserl in the Prolegomena to Pure Logic,<span class='Hi'></span> which constitutes the preliminary rational foundation for <span class='Hi'></span>– and also the entire first volume of <span class='Hi'></span>– his Logical Investigations,<span class='Hi'></span> pure logic is the a priori theoretical,<span class='Hi'></span> nomological science of <span class='Hi'></span>„demonstration“<span class='Hi'></span> (LI 1,<span class='Hi'></span> 57;<span class='Hi'></span> Hua XVIII,<span class='Hi'></span> 23)<span class='Hi'></span>.1 For him,<span class='Hi'></span> demonstration includes both consequence and provability.<span class='Hi'></span> Consequence is the defining property of all and only formally valid arguments,<span class='Hi'></span> i.<span (...)
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  17. M. Hartimo (2010). Stefania Centrone. Logic and Philosophy of Mathematics in the Early Husserl. Synthese Library 345. Dordrecht: Springer, 2010. Pp. Xxii + 232. ISBN 978-90-481-3245-. [REVIEW] Philosophia Mathematica 18 (3):344-349.
    (No abstract is available for this citation).
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  18. Mirja Hartimo (2012). Husserl and the Algebra of Logic: Husserl's 1896 Lectures. [REVIEW] Axiomathes 22 (1):121-133.
    In his 1896 lecture course on logic–reportedly a blueprint for the Prolegomena to Pure Logic –Husserl develops an explicit account of logic as an independent and purely theoretical discipline. According to Husserl, such a theory is needed for the foundations of logic (in a more general sense) to avoid psychologism in logic. The present paper shows that Husserl’s conception of logic (in a strict sense) belongs to the algebra of logic tradition. Husserl’s conception is modeled after arithmetic, and respectively logical (...)
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  19. Mirja Hartimo (2006). Logic as a Universal Medium or Logic as a Calculus? Husserl and the Presuppositions of “the Ultimate Presupposition of Twentieth Century Philosophy”. Southern Journal of Philosophy 44 (4):569-580.
    This paper discusses Jean van Heijenoort’s (1967) and Jaakko and Merrill B. Hintikka’s (1986, 1997) distinction between logic as auniversal language and logic as a calculus, and its applicability to Edmund Husserl’s phenomenology. Although it is argued that Husserl’s phenomenology shares characteristics with both sides, his view of logic is closer to the model-theoretical, logic-as-calculus view. However, Husserl’s philosophy as transcendental philosophy is closer to the universalist view. This paper suggests that Husserl’s position shows that holding a model-theoretical view of (...)
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  20. Kai Hauser (2003). Lotze and Husserl. Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 85 (2):152-178.
  21. George Heffernan (1989). In the Beginning Was Thelogos: Hermeneutical Remarks on the Starting-Point of Edmund Husserl's Formal and Transcendental Logic. Man and World 22 (2):185-213.
    According to the leading commentators and the author himself, Edmund Husserl's Formal and transcendental Logic is the most important work on phenomenological logic ever written. Nonetheless, it has, in general, gained far less attention than theLogical Investigations and the Ideas on a Pure Phenomenology and Phenomenological Philosophy. In particular, the argument of § 1 of the Logic, namely, that it is fruitful to start with the meanings of the expression “logos” in order to develop a genuinely transcendental logic, has received (...)
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  22. Sidney Hook (1930). Husserl's Phenomenological Idealism. Journal of Philosophy 27 (14):365-380.
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  23. E. Husserl (1981). Psychological Studies for Elementary Logic. In Peter McCormick & Frederick A. Elliston (eds.), Husserl: Shorter Works. University of Notre Dame Press. 126--142.
  24. Edmund Husserl (1994). Early Writings in the Philosophy of Logic and Mathematics. Kluwer Academic Publishers.
    This book makes available to the English reader nearly all of the shorter philosophical works, published or unpublished, that Husserl produced on the way to the phenomenological breakthrough recorded in his Logical Investigations of 1900-1901. Here one sees Husserl's method emerging step by step, and such crucial substantive conclusions as that concerning the nature of Ideal entities and the status the intentional `relation' and its `objects'. Husserl's literary encounters with many of the leading thinkers of his day illuminates both the (...)
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  25. Carlo Ierna (2013). Stefania Centrone: Logic and Philosophy of Mathematics in the Early Husserl. [REVIEW] Husserl Studies 29 (3):251-253.
  26. Carlo Ierna (2011). Der Durchgang Durch Das Unmögliche . An Unpublished Manuscript From the Husserl-Archives. Husserl Studies 27 (3):217-226.
    The article introduces and discusses an unpublished manuscript by Edmund Husserl, conserved at the Husserl-Archives Leuven with signature K I 26, pp. 73a–73b. The article is followed by the text of the manuscript in German and in an English translation. The manuscript, titled “The Transition through the Impossible” ( Der Durchgang durch das Unmögliche ), was part of the material Husserl used for his 1901 Doppelvortrag in Göttingen. In the manuscript, the impossible is characterized as the “sphere of objectlessness” ( (...)
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  27. A. Johnstone & M. Sheets-Johnstone (2005). Edmund Husserl: A Review of the Lectures on Transcendental Logic. [REVIEW] Journal of Consciousness Studies 12 (2):43-51.
    The centerpiece of the Analyses is a translation from the German of notes for a series of lectures given by phenomenologist Edmund Husserl in the early twenties, which is to say some eighty years ago. Husserl designated the topic of the lectures 'transcendental logic'. In this context, the term, 'transcendental', is not to be understood in some mystical sense, but rather in a Kantian sense: pertaining to the conditions of possibility of experience. Likewise, the term, 'logic', is not to be (...)
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