Search results for 'Metaphysics psychology phenomenology' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Descriptive Phenomenology (2002). Descriptive Psychology or Descriptive Phenomenology. In Dermot Moran & Timothy Mooney (eds.), The Phenomenology Reader. Routledge. 51.score: 840.0
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  2. Eugene DeRobertis & John Iuculano (2005). Metaphysics and Psychology: A Problem of the Personal. Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology 25 (2):238-256.score: 291.0
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  3. Joseph J. Kockelmans (1972). Gestalt Psychology and Phenomenology in Gurwitsch's Conception of Thematics. In Life-World And Consciousness. Evanston Il: Northwestern University Press.score: 270.0
     
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  4. Joseph J. Kockelmans (1982). The Function of Psychology in Merleau-Ponty's Early Works. Rev Exist Psych Psychiat 18:119-142.score: 243.0
    In this essay an effort is made to answer the question of what function psychology and psychiatry have in merleau-ponty's ``the structure of behavior and phenomenology of perception''. it is argued that in his first book merleau-ponty tried to present a philosophical critique of the behaviorist and gestaltist interpretations of empirical psychology, whereas ``phenomenology of perception'' attempts to make a contribution to philosophical anthropology which in many instances employs analyses which belong to phenomenological psychology, the (...)
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  5. D. C. S. Oosthuizen (1970). Phenomenological Psychology. Mind 79 (October):487-501.score: 216.0
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  6. P. Sven Arvidson (1996). Toward a Phenomenology of Attention. Human Studies 19 (1):71-84.score: 201.0
    There is a considerable amount of research being done on attention by cognitive psychologists. I claim that in the process of measuring and mapping consciousness, these researchers have missed important phenomenological findings. After a synopsis and illustration of the nature of attention as described by Aron Gurwitsch, I critique the assumptions of current psychological research on this topic. Included is discussion of the metaphor of attention as a beam or spotlight, the concept of selective attention as the standard accomplishment, and (...)
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  7. Eduard Marbach (1988). How to Study Consciousness Phenomenologically or Quite a Lot Comes to Mind. Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 19 (October):252-268.score: 180.0
  8. Ray S. Jackendoff (1987). Consciousness and the Computational Mind. MIT Press.score: 174.0
  9. Burt C. Hopkins (1998). The Structure, Basic Contents, and Dynamics of the Unconscious in Analytical (Jungian) Psychology and Husserlian Phenomenology: Part Ii. Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 29 (1):1-49.score: 156.0
    This paper offers both a phenomenologically psychological and a phenomenologically transcendental account of the constitution of the unconscious. Its phenomenologically psychological portion was published in the previous volume of this journal as Part I, while its phenomenologically transcendental portion is published here as Part II. Part I first clarified the issues involved in Husserl's differentiation of the respective contents and methodologies of psychological and transcendental phenomenology. On the basis of this clarification it showed that, in marked contrast to the (...)
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  10. Wolfgang Huemer & Christoph Landerer (2010). Mathematics, Experience, and Laboratories: Herbart's and Brentano's Role in the Rise of Scientific Psychology. History of the Human Sciences 23 (3):72-94.score: 147.0
    In this article we present and compare two early attempts to establish psychology as an independent scientific discipline that had considerable influence in central Europe: the theories of Johann Friedrich Herbart (1776—1841) and Franz Brentano (1838—1917). While both of them emphasize that psychology ought to be conceived as an empirical science, their conceptions show revealing differences. Herbart starts with metaphysical principles and aims at mathematizing psychology, whereas Brentano rejects all metaphysics and bases his method on a (...)
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  11. Roger Brooke (ed.) (1999). Pathways Into the Jungian World: Phenomenology and Analytical Psychology. Routledge.score: 144.0
    With contributions from medicine, psychology and philosophy, Pathways into the Jungian World looks at the central issues of commonality and difference in phenomenology and analytical psychology. The essays investigate how existential phenomenology and analytical psychology have been involved in the same fundamental cultural and therapeutic project. They both legitimize the subtlety, complexity, and depth of experience in an age when the meaning of experience has been abandoned to the dictates of pharmaceutical technology, economics and medical (...)
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  12. Keith Hoeller (1982). Phenomenology, Psychology, and Science, II. Rev Exist Psych Psychiat 18:143-154.score: 140.0
    This article contains first translations of articles by merleau-ponty, jacques lacan and j b pontalis, as well as original articles by other merleau-ponty scholars on such topics as psychoanalysis, phenomenological psychology, intersubjectivity, and sexuality. also incudes a complete bibliography of merleau-ponty's works available in english.
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  13. Shaun Gallagher (1997). Mutual Enlightenment: Recent Phenomenology in Cognitive Science. Journal of Consciousness Studies 4 (3):195-214.score: 135.0
    The term phenomenology can be used in a generic sense to cover a variety of areas related to the problem of consciousness. In this sense it is a title that ranges over issues pertaining to first-person or subjective experience, qualia, and what has become known as "the hard problem" (Chalmers 1995). The term is sometimes used even more generally to signify a variety of approaches to studying such issues, including contemplative, meditative, and mystical studies, and transpersonal psychology.(1) Within (...)
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  14. Richard W. Lind (1986). Does the Unconscious Undermine Phenomenology? Inquiry 29 (September):325-344.score: 135.0
    According to Paul Ricoeur, the Freudian unconscious invalidates the ability of Husserlian phenomenology to explicate human psychology. The stumbling block is said to be the mechanism of repression, which can not only obviate conscious access to certain ideas and motives but also distort consciousness itself. The whole enterprise of phenomenology would seem to be at stake. But we must carefully distinguish being a conscious object from being a conscious process. By means of ?micro?phenomenology?, the reflective analysis (...)
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  15. Eugene Taylor (2010). William James on a Phenomenological Psychology of Immediate Experience: The True Foundation for a Science of Consciousness? History of the Human Sciences 23 (3):119-130.score: 135.0
    Throughout his career, William James defended personal consciousness. In his Principles of Psychology (1890), he declared that psychology is the scientific study of states of consciousness as such and that he intended to presume from the outset that the thinker was the thought. But while writing it, he had been investigating a dynamic psychology of the subconscious, which found a major place in his Gifford Lectures, published as The Varieties of Religious Experience in 1902. This was the (...)
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  16. John Iuculano & George Abaunza (2006). The Relevance of the Metaphysics of Ortega y Gasset for Psychology. Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology 26 (1-2):189-204.score: 134.0
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  17. Kalyankumar Bagchi (1980). Descriptive Metaphysics and Phenomenology. Prajñā.score: 132.0
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  18. Gregory McCulloch (2003). The Life of the Mind: An Essay on Phenomenological Externalism. Routledge.score: 129.0
    The Life of the Mind presents an original and striking conception of the mind and its place in nature. In a spirited and rigorous attack on most of the orthodox positions in contemporary philosophy of mind, McCulloch connects three of the orthodoxy's central themes-- externalism, phenomenology and the relation between science and commonsense psychology in a defense of a thoroughly anti-Cartesian conception of mental life. McCulloch argues that the life of the mind will never be understood until we (...)
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  19. Steen Halling & David L. Smith (eds.) (2006/1996). Phenomenology and Narrative Psychology: The Fourteenth Annual Symposium of the Simon Silverman Phenomenology Center: Lectures. Simon Silverman Phenomenology Center, Duquesne University.score: 128.0
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  20. Dorion Cairns (2002). Phenomenology and Present-Day Psychology. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 1 (1):69-77.score: 126.0
  21. Herbert Spiegelberg (1972). Phenomenology in Psychology and Psychiatry. Evanston [Ill.]Northwestern University Press.score: 120.0
    Phenomenological Psychology in Phenomenological Philosophy [i] Introductory Remarks The chief purpose of the present chapter is to serve as a reminder. ...
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  22. Peter Abumhenre Egbe (2008). Harmony: A Philosophical Investigation From Phenomenology to Metaphysics. Pontificia Università Lateranense.score: 120.0
     
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  23. Jim Unah (ed.) (1996). Metaphysics, Phenomenology, and African Philosophy. Hope Publications.score: 120.0
  24. Eduard Marbach (1996). Understanding the Representational Mind: A Phenomenological Perspective. [REVIEW] Human Studies 19 (2):137-52.score: 117.0
    This paper reflects on the relationship between Husserlian phenomenology and scientific psychology. It tries to show how phenomenological results have relevance and validity for present-day cognitive developmental psychology by arguing that consciousness matters in the study of the representational mind. The paper presents some methodological remarks concerning empirical or applied phenomenology; it describes the conception of an exploratory developmental study with 3 to 9-year-old children viewing a complex pictorial display; it then illustrates how a phenomenological interpretation (...)
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  25. Jiri Benovsky (2013). The Present Vs. The Specious Present. Review of Philosophy and Psychology 4 (2):193-203.score: 117.0
    This article is concerned with the alleged incompatibility between presentism and specious present theories of temporal experience. According to presentism, the present time is instantaneous (or, near-instantaneous), while according to specious present theories, the specious present is temporally extended—therefore, it seems that there is no room in reality for the whole of a specious present, if presentism is true. It seems then that one of the two claims—presentism or the specious present theory—has to go. I shall argue that this kind (...)
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  26. Matthew Ratcliffe (2004). Interpreting Delusions. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 3 (1):25-48.score: 117.0
    This paper explores the phenomenology of the Capgras and Cotard delusions. The former is generally characterised as the belief that relatives or friends have been replaced by impostors, and the latter as the conviction that one is dead or has ceased to exist. A commonly reported feature of these delusions is an experienced ''defamiliarisation'' or even ''derealisation'' of things, which is associated with an absence or distortion of affect. I suggest that the importance attributed to affect by current explanations (...)
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  27. Shimon Edelman (2012). Six Challenges to Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology. Frontiers in Psychology 3.score: 117.0
    Six Challenges to Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology.
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  28. J. D. C. (1973). Phenomenology in Psychology and Psychiatry. Review of Metaphysics 27 (1):161-162.score: 117.0
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  29. Edmund Husserl (2010). Natural Scientific Psychology, Human Sciences, and Metaphysics(1919). In Thomas Nenon & Lester Embree (eds.), Issues in Husserl's II (Contributions to Phenomenology).score: 117.0
  30. E. A. R. (1968). Studies in Phenomenology and Psychology. Review of Metaphysics 21 (3):551-551.score: 117.0
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  31. Thomas A. Carlson & Jean-Luc Marion (1994). Metaphysics and Phenomenology: A Relief for Theology. Critical Inquiry 20 (4):572.score: 112.0
    Examines the relationship between the question of God and the destiny of metaphysics. Concept of the end of metaphysics; Ambiguous relation between phenomenology and metaphysics; Return of special metaphysics in phenomenology; Phenomenological figure of God. Examines the relationship between the question of God and the destiny of metaphysics. Concept of the end of metaphysics; Ambiguous relation between phenomenology and metaphysics; Return of special metaphysics in phenomenology; Phenomenological figure of (...)
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  32. Peter A. White (1993). Psychological Metaphysics. Routledge.score: 110.7
    Psychological Metaphysics is an exploration of the most basic and important assumptions in the psychological construction of reality, with the aim of showing what they are, how they originate, and what they are there for. Peter White proposes that people basically understand causation in terms of stable, special powers of things operating to produce effects under suitable conditions. This underpins an analysis of people's understanding of causal processes in the physical world, and of human action. In making a radical (...)
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  33. Louis A. Sass & Josef Parnas (2001). Phenomenology of Self-Disturbances in Schizophrenia: Some Research Findings and Directions. Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 8 (4):347-356.score: 108.0
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  34. Galen Strawson (1994). Mental Reality. MIT Press.score: 108.0
    Introduction -- A default position -- Experience -- The character of experience -- Understanding-experience -- A note about dispositional mental states -- Purely experiential content -- An account of four seconds of thought -- Questions -- The mental and the nonmental -- The mental and the publicly observable -- The mental and the behavioral -- Neobehaviorism and reductionism -- Naturalism in the philosophy of mind -- Conclusion: The three questions -- Agnostic materialism, part 1 -- Monism -- The linguistic argument (...)
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  35. Shaun Gallagher (2005). How the Body Shapes the Mind. Oxford: Clarendon Press.score: 108.0
    How the Body Shapes the Mind is an interdisciplinary work that addresses philosophical questions by appealing to evidence found in experimental psychology, neuroscience, studies of pathologies, and developmental psychology. There is a growing consensus across these disciplines that the contribution of embodiment to cognition is inescapable. Because this insight has been developed across a variety of disciplines, however, there is still a need to develop a common vocabulary that is capable of integrating discussions of brain mechanisms in neuroscience, (...)
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  36. Michael Staudigl (2012). From the “Metaphysics of the Individual” to the Critique of Society: On the Practical Significance of Michel Henry's Phenomenology of Life. [REVIEW] Continental Philosophy Review 45 (3):339-361.score: 108.0
    This essay explores the practical significance of Michel Henry’s “material phenomenology.” Commencing with an exposition of his most basic philosophical intuition, i.e., his insight that transcendental affectivity is the primordial mode of revelation of our selfhood, the essay then brings to light how this intuition also establishes our relation to both the world and others. Animated by a radical form of the phenomenological reduction, Henry’s material phenomenology brackets the exterior world in a bid to reach the concrete interior (...)
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  37. John Scanlon (2001). Is It or Isn't It? Phenomenology as Descriptive Psychology in the Logical Investigations. Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 32 (1):1-11.score: 108.0
    This article looks back at some aspects of the heritage of Edmund Husserl's Logical Investigations on the occasion of that work's centennial, following some clues Husserl offered in his own 1925 retrospective evaluation. The themes pursued are: Dilthey's surprisingly enthusiastic appreciation of the work; Husserl's subsequent recognition of the kernel of truth in psychologism; the complex question of phenomenology as descriptive psychology; and, finally, the distinctive view of mental life introduced in that work.
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  38. Étienne Bimbenet (2012). To Have Done (Truly) with Metaphysics. Southern Journal of Philosophy 50 (2):319-328.score: 108.0
    One cannot consider the future of continental philosophy without accounting for its specific “hermeneutic situation.” It seems to us that the state of continental philosophy today returns us to metaphysics and to the possibility of truly having done with it. Continental philosophy, in reality, does not cease to live metaphysically, because by asserting the end of metaphysics, it still continues to think according to the topos of the here-and-now and the beyond: that which seeks the ruin of the (...)
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  39. Michael Della Rocca (1996). Spinoza's Metaphysical Psychology. In Don Garrett (ed.). Cambridge Univ Pr. 192--266.score: 108.0
    This paper analyzes and evaluates Spinoza way of carrying out his naturalistic program in psychology. I begin by examining Spinoza’s general metaphysical doctrine according to which each thing strives to preserve itself. While this doctrine cannot be true in its unqualified form, it does receive some support from Spinoza’s views on the nature of complex individuals. I then explore the problematic way in which Spinoza applies the doctrine of self -preservation to human psychology. The paper goes on the (...)
     
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  40. David Fewtrell (1995). Clinical Phenomenology and Cognitive Psychology. Routledge.score: 108.0
    Cognitive therapies are often biased in their assessment of clinical problems by their emphasis on the role of verbally-mediated thought in shaping our emotions, and in stressing the influence of thought upon feeling. Alternatively, a more phenomenological appraisal of psychological dysfunction suggests that emotion and thinking are complementary processes which influence each other. Cognitive psychology developed out of information-processing models, whereas phenomenological psychology is rooted in a philosophical perspective which avoids the assumptions of positivist methodology. But, despite their (...)
     
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  41. Amedeo Giorgi (2010). Phenomenological Psychology: A Brief History and Its Challenges. Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 41 (2):145-179.score: 104.0
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  42. Amedeo Giorgi (2004). A Way to Overcome the Methodological Vicissitudes Involved in Researching Subjectivity. Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 35 (1):1-25.score: 102.0
  43. P. Sven Arvidson (2003). A Lexicon of Attention: From Cognitive Science to Phenomenology. [REVIEW] Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 2 (2):99-132.score: 100.0
    This article tries to create a bridge of understanding between cognitive scientists and phenomenologists who work on attention. In light of a phenomenology of attention and current psychological and neuropsychological literature on attention, I translate and interpret into phenomenological terms 20 key cognitive science concepts as examined in the laboratory and used in leading journals. As a preface to the lexicon, I outline a phenomenology of attention, especially as a dynamic three-part structure, which I have freely amended from (...)
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  44. Mark Nesti (2011). Phenomenology and Sports Psychology: Back To The Things Themselves! Sport, Ethics and Philosophy 5 (3):285 - 296.score: 100.0
    It is argued that the increasing interest in the use of phenomenological methods in sport psychology could help rescue research in this area from its current obsession with measurement and prediction. Phenomenology proceeds from a very different set of philosophical assumptions from the natural science approach that underlies most research and practice in sport psychology. Phenomenology insists that psychology should focus on meaning and investigate the essence of human experience. The concept of anxiety occupies a (...)
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  45. Seán Ó Nualláin (2008). Subjects and Objects: Metaphysics, Biology, Consciousness, and Cognition. Biosemiotics 1 (2):239-251.score: 98.0
    Over the past half-century, the Freeman laboratory has accumulated a large volume of data and a correspondingly extensive interpretive framework centered around an alternative perspective on brain function, that of dynamical systems. The purpose of this paper is first briefly to summarise this work, and bring it into dialogue with other perspectives. The contents of consciousness are seen as an inevitably sparse sample of events in the perception–action cycle. The paper proceeds to an attempt to elucidate the contents of this (...)
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  46. Dan Zahavi, Phenomenology and Metaphysics.score: 96.0
    What is the relation between phenomenology and metaphysics? Is phenomeno- logy metaphysical neutral, is it without metaphysical bearings, is it a kind of propaedeutics to metaphysics, or is phenomenology on the contrary a form of metaphysics, perhaps even the culmination of a particular kind of metaphysics (of presence)? What should be made clear from the outset is that there is no easy and straightforward answer to the question concerning the relation between phenome- nology and (...)
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  47. Eduard Marbach (2010). Is There a Metaphysics of Consciousness Without a Phenomenology of Consciousness? Some Thoughts Derived From Husserl's Philosophical Phenomenology. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 85 (67):141-154.score: 96.0
    The paper first addresses Husserl's conception of philosophical phenomenology, metaphysics, and the relation between them, in order to explain why, on Husserl's view, there is no metaphysics of consciousness without a phenomenology of consciousness. In doing so, it recalls some of the methodological tenets of Husserl's phenomenology, pointing out that phenomenology is an eidetic or a priori science which has first of all to do with mere ideal possibilities of consciousness and its correlates; (...) of consciousness, on the other hand, has to do with its reality or actuality, requiring an eidetic foundation in order to become scientifically valuable. Presuming that, if consciousness is to be the subject-matter of a metaphysics which is not simply speculative or based on prejudice, it is crucial to get the phenomenology of consciousness right, the paper then engages in a detailed descriptive-eidetic analysis of mental acts of re-presenting something and tries to argue that their structures, involving components of non-actual experiencing, pose a serious problem for a materialistic or physicalistic metaphysics of consciousness. The paper ends with a brief comment on Husserl's broader view of metaphysics, having to do with the irrationality of the transcendental fact, i.e. the constitution of the factual world and the factual life of the mind. (shrink)
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  48. Pierre Vermersch (2004). Attention Between Phenomenology and Experimental Psychology. Continental Philosophy Review 37 (1):45-81.score: 96.0
    It is possible to consider attention as the modulating dimension of consciousness. Understood in this sense, attention can be a privileged theme for relating the first person point of view (conceived as a psycho-phenomenology inspired by the work of Husserl) to the experimental sciences (e.g. psychology, neuropsychology, etc.), which have done a great deal of work on attention. This article will take up in succession some different points of view regarding the status of attention and its structure (e.g. (...)
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  49. Richard C. Taylor (1998). Averroes on Psychology and the Principles of Metaphysics. Journal of the History of Philosophy 36 (4):507-523.score: 96.0
    Averroes asserts in his Long Commentary on the De Anima and in his Long Commentary on the Metaphysics that principles of the science of metaphysics are established in the science of psychology. In psychology, human intellectual understanding is found to require the separate agent intellect for the coming to be of knowledge. The analysis of human psychology establishes that intellect must exist and must be separate from the human being in existence. Moreover there exists potency (...)
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  50. Tone Roald (2008). Toward a Phenomenological Psychology of Art Appreciation. Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 39 (2):189-212.score: 96.0
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