11 found

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Forthcoming articles
  1. Matt Bower (forthcoming). Jensen, Rasmus Thybo and Dermot Moran (Eds.): The Phenomenology of Embodied Subjectivity. Springer, Dordrecht, 2013 (Contributions to Phenomenology, Volume 71), XXXIX + 356 Pp. US-$129, €96 (Hardbound), ISBN: 978-3-319-01615-3. [REVIEW] Husserl Studies:1-9.
    The recently published volume Rasmus Thybo Jensen and Dermot Moran have put together, The Phenomenology of Embodied Subjectivity, displays the richness that phenomenological approaches to embodiment have to offer, both in terms of the many insights of some of its major figures and as a style of inquiry that continues to be aptly deployed in diverse theoretical contexts. As such, the collection is accessible to a broad audience. The phenomenological perspectives represented are primarily those of Husserlian phenomenology and, to a (...)
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  2. Aurélien Djian (forthcoming). Courtine, Jean-François: Archéo-logique. Husserl, Heidegger, Patočka. Husserl Studies:1-8.
    Despite its title, Jean-François Courtine’s Archéo-Logique. Husserl, Heidegger,Patočka (henceforth AL), is mostly—if not exclusively—a book devoted to Heidegger. This is readily apparent in the table of contents: seven (chapters II-VIII) of the nine studies gathered in this volume deal entirely with Heidegger; one (chapter I) works through Heidegger’s notion of “Destruktion” with reference to Natorp’s “Rekonstruktion”; and only the concluding essay (chapter IX) focuses on Patočka’s a-subjective phenomenology and its criticism of Husserl. As for the “Introduction”, the only name mentioned (...)
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  3. Carlo Ierna (forthcoming). A Letter From Edmund Husserl to Franz Brentano From 29 XII 1889. Husserl Studies:1-8.
    Among the correspondence between Husserl and Brentano kept at the Houghton Library of Harvard University there is a letter from Husserl to Brentano from 29 XII 1889, whose contents were completely unknown until now. The letter is of some significance, both historically as well as systematically for Husserl’s early development, painting a vivid picture of his relation and indebtedness to his teacher Franz Brentano. As in his letter to Stumpf from February 1890, Husserl describes the issues he had encountered during (...)
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  4. Joshua Kates (forthcoming). Neal DeRoo: Futurity in Phenomenology: Promise and Method in Husserl, Levinas, and Derrida. Husserl Studies:1-8.
    There is a lot to like in Neal DeRoo’s Futurityin Phenomenology. In it, he canvases his three titular authors’ treatments of time (especially the future), and his scholarship on all three is impressive. He shows himself familiar with their most decisive texts on this subject, as well as with much of the relevant secondary literature. His treatment of Husserl is especially noteworthy. DeRoo’s treatment of this subject, which in part draws on his previous publications, equals, if not surpasses, especially in (...)
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  5. Guillaume Fréchette (forthcoming). Alessandro Salice (Ed.), Intentionality. Historical and Systematic Perspectives. With a Foreword by John R. Searle. Husserl Studies:1-5.
    This volume presents thirteen essays on intentionality, with a strong focus on historical issues—nine articles deal with the concepts of intentionality in Spinoza, Leibniz, Bolzano, Brentano, Marty, Husserl, and Pfänder—but also taking into consideration some contemporary issues about intentionality, especially from the perspective of externalism and on the question of collective intentionality. The wide variety of topics, historical periods, and perspectives presented in this volume bears witness to the fact that intentionality is widely acknowledged as a central phenomenon in philosophy (...)
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  6. Jered Janes (forthcoming). Cairns, Dorion: The Philosophy of Edmund Husserl. Husserl Studies:1-7.
    Dorion Cairns (1901–1973) was one of Husserl’s closest pupils, his closest American pupil, and a leading translator, interpreter, and teacher of phenomenology in the United States. His translations of Cartesian Meditations (1960) and Formal and Transcendental Logic (1969) remain authoritative, his Guide forTranslating Husserl (1973) and Conversations with Husserl and Fink (1976) are classic texts in the history of phenomenology, and a number of his students from his years at the New School for Social Research are leading figures in contemporary (...)
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  7. Sebastian Luft (forthcoming). Sokrates-Buddha: An Unpublished Manuscript From the Archives by Edmund Husserl. Husserl Studies.
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  8. Henning Peucker (forthcoming). Hat Husserl Eine Konsistente Theorie des Willens? Das Willensbewusstsein in der Statischen Und der Genetischen Phänomenologie. Husserl Studies:1-27.
    This article raises the question of whether there is one consistent theory of volitional acts in Husserl’s writings. The question arises because Husserl approaches volitional consciousness in his static and his genetic phenomenology rather differently. Static phenomenology understands acts of willing as complex, higher-order phenomena that are founded in both intellectual and emotional acts; while genetic phenomenology describes them as passively motivated phenomena that are implicitly predelineated in feelings, instincts, and drives, which always already include a characteristic element of striving. (...)
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  9. Joona Taipale (forthcoming). Peter R. Costello: Layers in Husserl's Phenomenology. On Meaning and Intersubjectivity. Husserl Studies:1-5.
    Around the 1920s, Husserl increasingly began to integrate temporality into his phenomenological analyses. As a consequence, many topics that he had thus far considered in terms of a static structure were re-introduced as involving inner dialectics, a multi-layered depth-dimension to be unveiled by further studies. Establishing a novel, genetic-phenomenological approach motivated certain important shifts of focus in his account of subjectivity and intersubjectivity. For one, whereas Husserl had earlier discussed the experiencing subject as a self-identical pole, introducing temporality into the (...)
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  10. Peter Andras Varga (forthcoming). Was Hat Husserl in Wien Außerhalb von Brentanos Philosophie Gelernt? Über Die Einflüsse Auf den Frühen Husserl Jenseits von Brentano Und Bolzano. Husserl Studies:1-27.
    Husserl has undoubtedly considered himself being influenced by Brentano, but his conflicts with the orthodox core of the School of Brentano raise the question whether his adherence to Brentano suffices to adequately grasp the context of his early philosophy. I investigate the biographical details of Husserl’s studies in Vienna to uncover hitherto unknown ties between Husserl and Austrian philosophers outside the School of Brentano. Already during his secondary school studies in the Austro-Hungarian Monarchy Husserl was exposed to the philosophy textbooks (...)
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  11. Maren Wehrle (forthcoming). “Feelings as the Motor of Perception”? The Essential Role of Interest for Intentionality. Husserl Studies:1-20.
    Husserl seldom refers to feelings, and when he does, he mainly focuses on their axiological character, which corresponds to a specific kind of value apprehension (Melle 2012). This paper aims to discuss the role of feelings in Husserl from a different angle. For this purpose it makes a detour through Husserl’s early account of attention. In a text from 1898 on attention the aspect of interest, which is said to have a basis in feeling, plays an essential role. Although Husserl (...)
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