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  1. 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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  2. Henning Peucker (2013). Edmund Husserl: Einleitung in Die Philosophie. Vorlesungen 1916–1920. [REVIEW] Husserl Studies 29 (1):79-88.
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  3. Henning Peucker (2013). Edmund Husserl: Einleitung in die Philosophie. Vorlesungen 1916–1920: Husserliana Materialien Band IX, Hrsg.: Hanne Jacobs, Dordrecht: Springer 2012 (). [REVIEW] Husserl Studies 29 (1):79-88.
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  4. Henning Peucker (2012). 2 Husserl's Approaches to Volitional Consciousness. In Christel Fricke & Dagfinn Føllesdal (eds.), Intersubjectivity and Objectivity in Adam Smith and Edmund Husserl. Ontos Verlag. 8--45.
    Can we have objective knowledge of the world? Can we understand what is morally right or wrong? Yes, to some extent. This is the answer given by Adam Smith and Edmund Husserl. Both rejected David Hume’s skeptical account of what we can hope to understand. But they held his empirical method in high regard, inquiring into the way we perceive and emotionally experience the world, into the nature and function of human empathy and sympathy and the role of the imagination (...)
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  5. Henning Peucker (2012). Husserl's Foundation of the Formal Sciences in His “Logical Investigations”. Axiomathes 22 (1):135-146.
    This article is composed of three sections that investigate the epistemological foundations of Husserl’s idea of logic from the Logical Investigations . First, it shows the general structure of this logic. Husserl conceives of logic as a comprehensive, multi-layered theory of possible theories that has its most fundamental level in a doctrine of meaning. This doctrine aims to determine the elementary categories that constitute every possible meaning (meaning-categories). The second section presents the main idea of Husserl’s search for an epistemological (...)
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  6. Henning Peucker (2011). Husserls Ethik zwischen Formalismus und Subjektivismus. In Verena Mayer, Christopher Erhard, Marisa Scherini & Uwe Meixner (eds.), Die Aktualität Husserls. Karl Alber.
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  7. Henning Peucker (2010). Julio C. Vargas bejarano, phänomenologie Des willens. Seine struktur, sein ursprung und seine funktion in husserls denken. Husserl Studies 26 (1):67-75.
    Julio C. Vargas Bejarano, Phänomenologie des Willens. Seine Struktur, sein Ursprung und seine Funktion in Husserls Denken Content Type Journal Article DOI 10.1007/s10743-010-9068-4 Authors Henning Peucker, Universität Paderborn Fach Philosophie, Fakultät für Kulturwissenschaften Warburger Str. 100 33098 Paderborn Germany Journal Husserl Studies Online ISSN 1572-8501 Print ISSN 0167-9848 Journal Volume Volume 26 Journal Issue Volume 26, Number 1.
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  8. Henning Peucker (2008). From Logic to the Person. Review of Metaphysics 62 (2):307-325.
    This paper argues that Husserl’s ethics do not fit into any one of three commonly recognized kinds of ethical theory: virtue (Aristotelian), deontological (Kantian), and consequentialist (especially, utilitarianism). Husserl’s mature ethical theory, in particular, combines a modern, Kantian or Fichtean approach based on a strong concept of a free and active ego capable of shaping its life autonomously through its own will with a more Aristotelian theory of the virtues that help us to shape our lives in order to reach (...)
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  9. Henning Peucker (2007). Husserl's Critique of Kant's Ethics. Journal of the History of Philosophy 45 (2):309-319.