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  1. Your Past Comes Back to Haunt You.Curtis Sommerlatte - 2020 - Sartre Studies International 26 (2):63-89.
    This paper examines how Sartre’s early phenomenological works were influenced by Emmanuel Levinas’s The Theory of Intuition in Husserl’s Phenomenology. Sartre embraced two key aspects of Levinas’s interpretation of Husserl: 1) that phenomenology is an ontological philosophy whose foundation is the doctrine of intentionality; and, 2) that consciousness’s being consists in intentionality, which entails that consciousness is non-substantial as well as pre-reflectively or non-thetically aware of itself. In addition to adopting these views, Sartre also became gripped by a methodological problem (...)
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  2. Truth and Sincerity: The Concept of Truth in Levinas’ Philosophy.Shojiro Kotegawa - 2019 - In Shigeru Taguchi & Nicolas de Warren (eds.), New Phenomenological Studies in Japan. Springer Verlag. pp. 163-172.
    Emmanuel Levinas is known for his idea of ethics as first philosophy. In Totality and Infinity, he expresses this concept with the phrase “truth presupposes justice”. Levinas’ ethical thought has been much discussed in previous literature. However, its implications for contemporary theories of truth have not been discussed at length. This paper aims to investigate how far Levinas’ reinterpretation of truth ranges from a phenomenological point of view. In the first section, by reading closely the first section of Totality and (...)
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  3. Intentionality: With or Without Object?Huamin Lin - 2018 - Proceedings of the XXIII World Congress of Philosophy 27:73-78.
    This paper aims to examine the argument between Husserl and Levinas on the issue of intentionality: for Husserl, the “noesis and noema” correlation is the basic structure of intentionality, every intentional act has “I-pole” and “object-pole.” However, for Levinas, there is kind of intentionality without object, that is the sensibility of intentionality, and this kind of intentionality keeps the otherness of the other. Levinas modifies Husserlian intentionality and applies a wider meaning to it: for Husserl it’s kind of conscious intentionality, (...)
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  4. Jacques Derrida in Agamben's Philosophy.Virgil W. Brower - 2017 - In Adam Kotsko & Carl Salzani (eds.), Agamben's Philosophical Lineage. Edinburgh, UK: pp. 252-261.
  5. Phenomenology and the Infinite: Levinas, Husserl, and the Fragility of the Finite.Drew M. Dalton - 2014 - Levinas Studies 9:23-51.
    Central to Levinas’ “phenomenological” approach to ethics is his identification of an “infinite signification” in the human face. This insistence on the appearance of an infinitely signifying phenomenon has led many, notably Dominique Janicaud, to decry Levinas’ work as anti-phenomenological: little more than a novel approach to metaphysics. A significant element of the phenomenological revolution, Janicaud insists, referencing Husserl and the early Heidegger for support, is grounded in the recognition that phenomena arise in and are circumscribed by finitude. Any reference (...)
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  6. Telepathy and Intersubjectivity in Derrida, Husserl and Levinas.Michael Haworth - 2014 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 45 (3):254-267.
    Taking as its jumping off point recent attempts in the sciences of the mind to facilitate direct brain-to-brain communication, this article considers the challenges such a development poses to the phenomenology of intersubjectivity. This is examined initially through recourse to Husserl's description of the encounter with the other in the Cartesian Meditations, Levinas’ rival account in Totality and Infinity, and Derrida's contribution to this dialogue in the essay ‘Violence and Metaphysics’. All three turn around the problem of how the externality (...)
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  7. “The Dignity of the Mind”: Levinas’s Reading of Husserl.James Dodd - 2010 - Levinas Studies 5:19-41.
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  8. Identity, Alterity, and Ethics in the Work of Husserl and His Religious Students: Stein and Levinas.Curtis Hutt - 2009 - Philosophy Today 53 (1):12-33.
  9. Afterwards of Desire.Fabio Ciaramelli - 2006 - Studia Phaenomenologica 6:97-115.
    In his first reading of Husserlian phenomenology, Levinas offered a very interesting criticism of the very notion of intuition, understood as an impossible pretension to grasp in its supposed immediacy the self-giving of the Origin. In his mature work, the role of the Husserlian intuition is played by desire: but the latter is conceived in its strong irreducibility to nostalgia. Human desire is always desire of the same for the other. This paper tries to understand the delayed temporalityof desire as (...)
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  10. Intersubjectivity, Responsibility, and Reason: Levinas and the “New Husserl”.Stephen Minister - 2006 - Philosophy Today 50 (Supplement):48-56.
  11. De Husserl a Levinas. Un camino en la fenomenología.Francisco-Javier Herrero-Hernández - 2005 - Salamanca, España: Publications Pontifical University of Salamanca.
    Es sabido que Levinas pasa por ser uno de los primeros y mejores intérpretes de la obra de Husserl y tampoco nadie duda ya, a estas alturas de la investigación, de la decisiva mediación histórica que significó para la naciente fenomenología francesa la labor pionera de nuestro joven autor. Filósofos como Sartre, Ricoeur o Henry no se podrían entender completamente sin el concurso de la obra más temprana de Levinas. La tesis principal que ha vertebrado mi exposición defiende que una (...)
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  12. What Ethics Demands of Intersubjectivity: Levinas and Deleuze on Husserl.Jeffrey W. Brown - 2002 - International Studies in Philosophy 34 (1):23-37.
  13. Good Infinity/Bad Infinity: Il y a, Apeiron, and Environmental Ethics in the Philosophy of Levinas.Danne Polk - 2000 - Philosophy in the Contemporary World 7 (1):35-40.
    Although Levinas does not specifically articulate an environmental ethic, he certainly has a concept of nature working within his philosophy, a portrait of which can be drawn from the various texts that describe in detail what he believes to be the human, primordial relationship to the elemental. The following essay is an attempt to articulate how Levinas comes to define that relationship, and to imagine what kind of environmental ethic is implied by it. We will see that an important, dichotomous (...)
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  14. Discovering Existence with Husserl. [REVIEW]Erich P. Schellhammer - 1999 - Review of Metaphysics 53 (2):460-461.
    This book contains the translation of a collection of Emmanuel Levinas’s essays on Husserl. The essays reflect Levinas’s reading of Husserl from 1929 until 1977. The book is divided into three parts reflecting on Levinas’s changing interpretation of Husserl during this time period. Part 1 is called “Husserl’s Phenomenology” and contains essays written from 1929 to 1940. Part 2, “Levinas’s Husserl,” spans the period of 1959–65. Part 3, “Beyond Husserl,” only holds two essays. One is dated 1974, the other 1977. (...)
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  15. Discovering Existence with Husserl.Richard A. Cohen & Michael B. Smith (eds.) - 1998 - Northwestern University Press.
    Contemporary philosophers are increasingly turning to the work of Emmanuel Levinas to bring a consideration of ethics into their own thinking. As an exponent of the phenomenological tradition, Levinas ranks with Heidegger and Sartre; as a disciple of Husserl, he was one of the most independent and original interpreters, testifying to the fruitfulness of Husserl's phenomenology. In collecting almost all of Levinas's articles on Husserlian phenomenology, this volume gathers together a wealth of thoughtful exposition and interpretation by one of the (...)
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  16. Levinas Representing Husserl on Representation: An Ethics Beyond Representation.Jeffrey Powell - 1995 - Philosophy Today 39 (2):185-197.
  17. Otherwise Than Being or Beyond Essence.Edith Wyschogrod - 1983 - Review of Metaphysics 36 (3):721-723.
    In a work of foundational thinking of the first rank and perhaps his most important book to date, French phenomenologist Emmanuel Levinas attempts to establish the primordiality of ethics by exhibiting the structures of the ethical subject and distinguishing these from theoretical reason, even from a conatus towards the Good. In his earlier Totality and Infinity Levinas interprets this difference morphologically within the context of a Husserlian Lebensweltphilosophie as sensuous immediacy, habitation, fecundity and, beyond ontology, the commanding relation with the (...)
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