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  1. Jean-Luc Petit (2014). Ricœur et la théorie de l'action. Études Ricoeuriennes / Ricoeur Studies 5 (1):142-152.
    Ricoeur’s Philosophy of the Will is reexamined here both as a source of motivation for his project of dialoguing with the analytic theory of action and as an explanation for the lack of response on the part of his Anglo-American interlocutors. Keywords: Actions, Language, Body, Idealism. Résumé La Philosophie de la volonté de Ricœur est revisitée ici comme source de motivation de son entreprise de dialogue avec la théorie analytique de l’action et comme explication du défaut de réponse de ses (...)
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  2. Jean-Luc Petit (2003). On the Relation Between Recent Neurobiological Data on Perception (and Action) and the Husserlian Theory of Constitution. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 2 (4):281-298.
    The phenomenological theory of constitution promises a solution for the problem of consciousness insofar as it changes the traditional terms of this problem by systematically correlating subject and object in the unifying context of intentional acts. I argue that embodied constitution must depend upon the role of kinesthesia as a constitutive operator. In pursuing the path of intentionality in its descent from an idealistic level of pure constitution to this fully embodied kinesthetic constitution, we are able to gain access to (...)
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  3. Jean-Luc Petit (1999). Constitution by Movement: Husserl in Light of Recent Neurobiological Findings. In Naturalizing Phenomenology. Stanford: Stanford University Press.
  4. Jean-Luc Petit (1999). Naturalizing Phenomenology. Stanford: Stanford University Press.