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  1.  13
    Izchak Miller (1984). Husserl, Perception, And Temporal Awareness. Cambridge: MIT Press.
    This book clarifies Husserl's notion of perceptual experience as "immediate" or "direct" with respect to its purported object, and outlines his theory of evidence. In particular, it focuses on Husserl's account of our perceptual experience of time, an aspect of perception rarely noted in', recent philosophical literature, yet which must be taken into consideration if an adequate account of perception is to be provided. Perhaps equally important, there is a new wave of work in phenomenology (and intentionality), reflecting a synthesis (...)
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  2.  46
    Izchak Miller (1984). Perceptual Reference. Synthese 61 (October):35-60.
    Philosophical interest in the structure of perception is motivated by questions such as these: How does perception function to constrain and justify our empirical theories? How is it possible to perceive an extended process, when at any given moment of our perceiving it only one of its temporal phases is impinging on our senses? What determines the object or objects of perception - those things our experiences are about? The need to answer these and other questions about perception in a (...)
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  3.  32
    Izchak Miller (1986). Husserl on the Ego. Topoi 5 (2):157-162.
  4. Izchak Miller (1979). The Phenomenology of Perception: Husserl's Account of Our Temporal Awareness. Dissertation, University of California, Los Angeles
  5.  8
    Izchak Miller (1986). Husserl and Sartre on the Self. The Monist 69 (4):534-545.