Introduction: Postphenomenological research [Book Review]
David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Ezio Di Nucci
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Human Studies 31 (1):1-9 (2008)
This introduction to the special issue of Human Studies on postphenomenology outlines specific developments which have led to this style of phenomenology. Postphenomenology adapts aspects of pragmatism, including its anti-Cartesian program against early modern subject/object epistemology. Postphenomenology retains and emphasizes the use of phenomenological variations as an analytic tool, and in practice postphenomenology takes what is commonly now called “an empirical turn,” which deeply analyzes case studies or concrete issues under its purview.
|Keywords||Postphenomenology Technoscience Pragmatism Variations Empirical turn|
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References found in this work BETA
R. Rorty (1981). Philosophy and the Mirror of Nature. Princeton University Press.
Peter-Paul Verbeek (2005). What Things Do: Philosophical Reflections on Technology, Agency, and Design. Penn State University Press.
Richard Rorty (1982). Consequences of Pragmatism. University of Minnesota Press.
Don Ihde (2001). Bodies in Technology. Univ of Minnesota Press.
Carl Mitcham (1994). Thinking Through Technology: The Path Between Engineering and Philosophy. University of Chicago Press.
Citations of this work BETA
Arun Kumar Tripathi (forthcoming). Culture of Sedimentation in the Human–Technology Interaction. AI and Society.
Nicola Liberati (forthcoming). Technology, Phenomenology and the Everyday World: A Phenomenological Analysis on How Technologies Mould Our World. Human Studies:1-28.
Nicola Liberati & Shoji Nagataki (2015). The AR Glasses’ “Non-Neutrality”: Their Knock-on Effects on the Subject and on the Giveness of the Object. Ethics and Information Technology 17 (2):125-137.
Dominic Smith (2015). Rewriting the Constitution: A Critique of ‘Postphenomenology’. Philosophy and Technology 28 (4):533-551.
Ruyu Hung (2013). Learning as Existential Engagement With/In Place: Departing From Vandenberg and the Reams. Educational Philosophy and Theory 46 (10):1-13.
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