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  1. The Lived Experience of Hate Crime: Towards a Phenomenological Approach.Michael Salter & Kim McGuire (eds.) - 2020 - Springer Verlag.
    This book approaches the topic of the subjective, lived experience of hate crime from the perspective of Husserlian phenomenology. It provides an experientially well-grounded account of how and what is experienced as a hate crime, and what this reveals about ourselves as the continually reconstituted “subject” of such experiences. The book shows how qualitative social science methods can be better grounded in philosophically informed theory and methodological practices to add greater depth and explanatory power to experiential approaches to social sciences (...)
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  2. Husserl and Reinach, the Idea of Promise.Nathalie de la Cadena - 2017 - Revista Ética E Filosofia Política 2 (XX):85-100.
    In this paper, I discuss the possibility of reading the description of promise presented by Reinach in The Apriori Foundations of the Civil Law under the light of Husserl’s Ideas I. In order to present my argument, first, I briefly present the phenomenological method proposed by Husserl in Ideas I highlighting eidetic reduction. Second, I present the Reinachian description of social acts emphasizing the act of promising. Third, and finally, I try to demonstrate that the Reinachian description of the social (...)
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  3. On the Issue of Confirming Process Nature of Legal Life.Інна Ігорівна Коваленко & Едуард Анатолійович Кальницький - 2018 - Вісник Нюу Імені Ярослава Мудрого: Серія: Філософія, Філософія Права, Політологія, Соціологія 1 (36):65-89.
    Problem setting. The modern understanding of law implies the need of new methods, which could correlate theoretical models of legal regulation and changes in the sociocultural context. Reference to the theoretical opportunities of phenomenology enables, in particular, to study the nature of the legal life procedural features, and the conditions of forming the image of atemporal legal structure. Recent research and publications analysis. Currently humanitarian knowledge includes a significant number of papers, devoted to the theoretical problems of studying the phenomenon (...)
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  4. The Nature of Competition: In Defense of Descriptive Accuracy.Scott Kretchmar - 2018 - Sport, Ethics and Philosophy 13 (2):237-246.
    In this brief essay, I defend my original analysis of competition and respond to a number of recent criticisms. In this process, I extend my analysis by showing the cogency and value of the kinds of metaphysical analyses recommended by Husserl. Specifically, I discuss utility of descriptive precision related to clear thinking, improved communication, and a more robust normative appreciation of competitive acts. Of particular importance in this discussion is the distinction between literal and metaphorical uses of language.
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  5. On Some Motives for Husserl’s Genetic Turn in His Research on a Foundation of the Geisteswissenschaften.Dieter Lohmar - 2018 - Studia Phaenomenologica 18:31-48.
    My contribution tries to outline some of the motives that lead Husserl to genetic phenomenology. The starting point are the analyses he wrote to include in Ideas I and Ideas II, which are dedicated to the founding of human sciences during the period 1910–1916. Here we find an intertwinement of investigations concerned with an understanding of others and their contribution to the constitution of objectivity, and new research of the genesis of the way in which individual experience shapes our access (...)
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  6. The Phenomenological-Ontological Dimension of Philosophy of History: The Problem of History in Husserl and Heidegger.Liangkang Ni - 2018 - Comparative and Continental Philosophy 10 (1):7-20.
    ABSTRACTIf we take Heidegger's ontology to be a philosophy of history, then, for Husserl, the problem of history is only one among the three major directions of his thoughts. After Husserl met Dilthey in 1905, he more and more attended to the problem of history and reflected upon the longitudinal intentionality of time-genesis-history. His basic idea is to grasp the condition of possibility of history by means of an eidetic intuition upon the longitudinal intentionality. However, because Husserl never explicates his (...)
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  7. A Phenomenological Study Of The Lived Experiences Of Nontraditional Students In Higher Level Mathematics At A Midwest University.Brian Bush Wood - 2017 - Dissertation, Keiser University
    The current literature suggests that the use of Husserl’s and Heidegger’s approaches to phenomenology is still practiced. However, a clear gap exists on how these approaches are viewed in the context of constructivism, particularly with non-traditional female students’ study of mathematics. The dissertation attempts to clarify the constructivist role of phenomenology within a transcendental framework from the first-hand meanings associated with the expression of the relevancy as expressed by interviews of six nontraditional female students who have studied undergraduate mathematics. Comparisons (...)
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  8. Human Rights and the Forgotten Acts of Meaning in the Social Conventions of Conceptual Jurisprudence.William Conklin - 2014 - Metodo. International Studies in Phenomenology and Philosophy 2 (1):169-199.
    This essay claims that a rupture between two languages permeates human rights discourse in contemporary Anglo-American legal thought. Human rights law is no exception. The one language is written in the sense that a signifying relation inscribed by institutional authors represents concepts. Theories of law have shared such a preoccupation with concepts. Legal rules, doctrines, principles, rights and duties exemplify legal concepts. One is mindful of the dominant tradition of Anglo-American conceptual jurisprudence in this regard. Words have been thought to (...)
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  9. Dorion Cairns’ Contributions to a Phenomenology of Animism.Luis Rabanaque - 2017 - Studia Phaenomenologica 17:309-327.
    The aim of the present paper is to advance some considerations on the question of animism from a phenomenological perspective. Firstly, we deal with the problems of the access to the phenomenon, and of its interpretation on the part of contemporary anthropology. Both problems are connected with the gap which seems to exist between so-called primitive, animistic societies, and so-called civilized, scientific cultures. Secondly, since Husserl does not devote specific analyses to this issue, we address Dorion Cairns’ methodology and concrete (...)
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  10. Husserl's Phenomenology of Poiesis.Timo Miettinen - 2015 - Journal of Speculative Philosophy 29 (3):356-365.
    If there is a single philosophical lesson to be learned from the global financial crisis of 2008 and onward—manifesting itself in various societal, political, and economic forms—then I believe it concerns the changed status of economic activity in regard to the classic distinction between the social and the political. What we mean by the economic domain can no longer be situated in the spheres of the social or the political, for it has established itself as an autonomous, self-regulating sphere of (...)
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  11. A Discussion of Kretchmar’s Elements of Competition.Richard Royce - 2017 - Sport, Ethics and Philosophy 11 (2):178-191.
    Recently Kretchmar attempted to apply and to explore Husserl’s transcendental phenomenological method in relation to clarifying, in the context of sport particularly, the main features of competition. He concludes with the strong claim that competition is unintelligible unless understood in relation to the four elements of plurality, comparison, normativity, and disputation. Roughly, the idea is that competition needs to be understood as a context in which more than one competitor is involved; where competitors are compared; that comparisons are evaluations of (...)
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  12. Schutz’ Semiotics and the Symbolic Construction of Reality.Michael M. Hanke - 2016 - Schutzian Research 8:103-120.
    Some decades before Umberto Eco refounded semiotics in the sixties, Alfred Schutz had already elaborated a theory on signs and symbols. Moreover, as Schutz himself affirms, neither was he the first to do so. The thoughts of Charles Sanders Peirce had already clearly influenced American pragmatism, and thinkers like George Herbert Mead and Ernst Cassirer had developed a theory of symbols, both referred to by Schutz in his later works. Nonetheless, sign theory was already present in his first book, Der (...)
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  13. Evil, Unconscious, and Meaning in History. Outline of a Phenomenological Critique of Utopian-Historiodicial Politics.Panos Theodorou - 2016 - L'inconscio. Rivista Italiana di Filosofia E Psicoanalisi 2:171-198.
    Politics presupposes an understanding of meaning in history, according to which it manages the actions that accord with or serve this meaning (as an ultimate good). The aim of this paper is to examine the process by which meaning in history is formed, as well as its character. To do this, I employ suitably modified phenomenological analyses of intentional consciousness to bring them as close as possible to the thematic of the psychoanalytic unconscious. I first try to sketch the basis (...)
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  14. From Doxa to Experience: Issues in Bourdieu’s Adoption of Husserlian Phenomenology.John Myers - 2004 - Theory, Culture and Society 21 (2):91-107.
    This article examines Bourdieu’s adoption of Husserl’s concept of ‘doxa’ and argues that Bourdieu’s reading of Husserl overpolarizes doxa and reflexivity. The article argues that there is a need for Bourdieusian sociology to adopt a more complex interpretation of Husserlian phenomenology in order to understand the potential range of states of consciousness between doxa and reflexivity. In contrast to Bourdieu’s reading of Husserl, this article argues that the philosophical underlabouring for an adequate understanding of doxa is now available within recent (...)
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  15. Organisation virtuelle, travail réel: Une critique henryenne de l’organisation virtuelle du travail humain.Eric Faÿ - 2009 - Studia Phaenomenologica 9:403-426.
    This article presents a phenomenological perspective on the “virtual organisation” where people are obliged to work at a distance and where contact with others is limited to that of an electronic network. Drawing on Husserl, we see that when the “as-if ” presence is contrived in such a way, the organisation obstructs the life of consciousness. Furthermore, relying on Michel Henry’s writings, we explain how removing the parameter of “flesh” as a factor structuring encounters, this organizational form profoundly restricts the (...)
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  16. Reflections on a Phenomenology of Power.Jochen Dreher - 2013 - Schutzian Research 5:103-119.
    A frequent accusation directed at phenomenology and phenomenologically oriented sociology is that of power oblivion. Edmund Husserl’s phenomenologyis accused of not considering the social conditions of the possibility of the doxic experience of the world, and Alfred Schutz’s social phenomenology is blamed for neglecting the social structural preconditions of the experience of everyday reality. Based on this criticism, it is argued that the objectively given power structures, which influence the subjective experience, are not considered in Schutz’s social phenomenological reflections. Bourdieu (...)
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  17. Strategy as a Feature of Reflective Action: Edmund Husserl’s Theories as a Temporal Model of Organisational Identity.Stephen Sheard - 2009 - Philosophy of Management 7 (2):25-40.
    Husserl’s theories, which systematise the role of reflection and consciousness, can be used to give an alternative view of organisational evolution as the flow of presence punctuated by absence. This perspective adopts a contrasting approach to that of the poststructuralist. A synthesis of the Identity metaphor with the theory of strategy allows us to contextualise an application of Husserl’s theory of the epoche and link both ontological and epistemic dimensions in a theory of organisation. The firm is seen as acquiring (...)
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  18. Sociology as a Naïve Science: Alfred Schütz and the Phenomenological Theory of Attitudes.Greg Yudin - 2016 - Human Studies 39 (4):547-568.
    Alfred Schütz is often credited with providing sociology with a firm ground derived from phenomenology of science and justifying it as a science operating within natural attitude. Although his project of social science draws extensively on Edmund Husserl’s theory of attitudes, it would be incorrect to assume that Schütz shares with the founder of phenomenology his conception of science. This paper compares Husserl’s and Schütz’s views on the structure and meaning of science and traces the roots of their radical divergence. (...)
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  19. The Subjectivity of Effective History and the Suppressed Husserlian Elements in Gadamer’s Philosophical Hermeneutics.Sebastian Luft - 2007 - Idealistic Studies 37 (3):219-254.
    This essay makes two claims. The first, exegetical, point shows that there are Husserlian elements in Gadamer’s hermeneutics that are usually overlooked. The second, systematic, claim takes issue with the fact that Gadamer saw himself in alliance with the project of the later Heidegger. It would have been more fruitful had Gadamer aligned himself with Husserl and the enlightenment tradition. following Heidegger in his concept of “effective history,” Gadamer risks betraying the main tenets of the enlightenment by shifting the weight (...)
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  20. Europe: A Postulate of Phenomenological Reason.Kenneth Knies - 2016 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 47 (3):210-225.
    ABSTRACTThis paper presents Husserl’s concept of Europe as a postulate of phenomenological reason. I begin by showing that a certain interpretation of history is necessary in order for phenomenology to be possible as science. I then show how Husserl’s concept of Europe enables this interpretation. Working with a general definition of postulation that brings Husserl into conversation with Kant, I examine the motives and truth conditions for asserting that Europe is what Husserl claims it to be. I highlight the critical (...)
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  21. Husserl and Foucault on the Historical Apriori: Teleological and Anti-Teleological Views of History.David Carr - 2016 - Continental Philosophy Review 49 (1):127-137.
    It is well known that Husserl and Foucault use the striking phrase “the historical apriori” at certain key points in their work. Yet most commentators agree that the two thinkers mean very different things by this expression, and the question is why these two authors would employ the same terms for such different purposes. Instead of pursuing this question directly I want to look from a broader perspective at the views of history that are reflected in the different uses of (...)
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  22. Deep History: Reflections on the Archive and the Lifeworld.James Dodd - 2016 - Continental Philosophy Review 49 (1):29-39.
    This paper outlines an approach for comparing Edmund Husserl’s late historical-teleological reflections in the Crisis of the European Sciences with Michel Foucault’s archaeology of discursive formations in his Archaeology of Knowledge, with a particular emphasis on the notion of an “historical apriori.” The argument is that each conception of historical reflection complements the other by opening up a depth dimension that moves beyond the traditional limits of the philosophy of history. In Husserl, the concept of the lifeworld fixes the parameters (...)
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  23. Foucault on Experiences and the Historical a Priori: With Husserl in the Rearview Mirror of History.Thomas Flynn - 2016 - Continental Philosophy Review 49 (1):55-65.
    I defend three claims regarding Foucault’s historical a priori and the intelligibility of history that counter commonly received accounts of Husserl’s approach to the same. First, Foucault is not a transcendental thinker in the Kantian sense of the term. His use of the HP is contingent, postdictive, regional and hypothetical. Second, the three “axes” of the dyads knowledge/truth, power/government, and subjectivation/ethics along with Foucault’s “history of the present” enclose a space called “experience” Erfahrung as nonreflective and “freed from inner life.” (...)
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  24. Sinnboden der Geschichte: Foucault and Husserl on the Structural a Priori of History.Dermot Moran - 2016 - Continental Philosophy Review 49 (1):13-27.
    In this paper I explore Husserl’s and Foucault’s approaches to the historical a priori and defend Husserl’s richer notion. Foucault borrows the expression ‘historical a priori’ from Husserl and there are continuities, but also significant and ultimately irreconcilable differences, between their conceptions. Both are looking for ‘conditions of possibility,’ forms of ‘institution’ or instauration, and patterns of transformation, for scientific knowledge. Husserl identifies the ‘a priori of history’ with the ‘historical a priori’ and believes that the ‘invariant essential structures of (...)
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  25. Philosophy and Reflection: A Critique of Frank Welz’s Sociological and “Processual” Criticism of Husserl and Schutz.Michael Barber - 2006 - Human Studies 29 (2):141-157.
    Frank Welz's "Kritik der Lebenswelt" undertakes a sociology of knowledge criticism of the work of Edmund Husserl and Alfred Schutz that construes them as developing absolutist, egological systems opposed to the "processual" worldview prominent since the modern rise of natural science. Welz, though, misunderstands the work of Schutz and Husserl and neglects how their focus on consciousness and eidetic features pertains to the kind of reflection that one must undertake if one would avoid succumbing to absolutism, that uncovers the presuppositions (...)
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  26. Georg Simmel as an Eidetic Social Scientist.Gary Backhaus - 1998 - Sociological Theory 16 (3):260-281.
    The article shows the affinity of Simmel's formal sociology with Husserl's notion of eidetic science. This thesis is demonstrated by the corroboration of Simmel's revision of neo-Kantian epistemology for sociology with Husserl's phenomenology, and the parallel discussion of Simmel and Husserl concerning cognitive levels and exact and morphological eide. Simmel's analysis of dyads is explored as an exemplar of his eidetic insights. An important consequence of this demonstration is the vindication establishing the scientific legitimacy of Simmel's methodology regarding the sociology (...)
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  27. La philosophie et les sciences sociales : Bourdieu, Merleau-Ponty et Husserl.Derek Robbins - 2012 - Cités 51 (3):17-31.
  28. Phenomenology and Social Theory.H. Ferguson - unknown
    In discussing the fractious relationship between phenomenology and social theory, this chapter argues that a phenomenological social theory has developed. Of particular import is the work of Edmund Husserl. His "intentionality" of consciousness, insight regarding lived experience and the "intuition of essences," and conception of the need for modalization support a phenomenological social theory. Husserl's phenomenology also encompasses the ideas of embodiment, temporality, and intersubjectivity. Despite the relevance of phenomenology to sociological theory, it has been largely ignored by sociologists and (...)
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  29. Linguistic Ecology and Language Contact.Ralph Ludwig, Steve Pagel & Peter Mühlhäusler (eds.) - 2018 - Cambridge University Press.
    Contributions from an international team of experts revisit and update the concept of linguistic ecology in order to critically examine current theoretical approaches to language contact. Language is understood as a part of complex socio-historical-cultural systems, and interaction between the different dimensions and levels of these systems is considered to be essential for specific language forms. This book presents a uniform, abstract model of linguistic ecology based on, among other things, two concepts of Edmund Husserl's philosophy. It considers the individual (...)
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  30. Historicity in Edmund Husserl and Alfred Schutz.Roberto J. Walton - 2015 - Schutzian Research 7:27-46.
    Th is paper attempts to examine history in the framework of Edmund Husserl’s transcendental phenomenology and Alfred Schutz’s constitutive phenomenology of the natural attitude. Significant similarities regarding the analysis of the lifeworld, its historical character, and the levels of this development will be shown in order to highlight the importance of the complementation that can be found in Schutz’s descriptions. Whereas Husserl’s furnishes signifi cant ideas dealing with, so to speak, a longitudinal or horizontal plane of history that involves the (...)
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  31. David Carr, Experience and History: Phenomenological Perspectives on the Historical World: Oxford University Press, Oxford, 2014, 256 Pp. £ 41,99 . ISBN: 978-0-19-937765-7.Timo Miettinen - 2015 - Husserl Studies 31 (3):261-266.
    In the field of philosophy of history, the problem of historical representation has become one of the central points of interest during the past few decades. Through the publication of Hayden White’s influential Metahistory , Louis Mink’s studies of the narrative form, and recent openings in the so-called “new philosophy of history” , we have witnessed a new interest in the questions of narrativity and emplotment—that is, the ways in which historical knowledge is constructed through the creative activity of the (...)
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  32. Consciousness and Society: In Defence of a Phenomenological Approach to Social Reality.Koshy Tharakan - 2006 - In A. V. Afonso (ed.), Consciousness, Society and Values. Indian Institute of Advanced Study. pp. 129-146.
    With the advent of Postmodernism, the recent discussions in Continental thought has called into question the philosophy of the Subject, particularly the Cartesian “cogito” and the related method of reflection. One of the important ramifications of these questioning of the reflective subject is to do with the phenomenological doctrine of intentionality of consciousness. Recently, David Carr, himself a phenomenologist, has advanced a serious objection to the phenomenological approach to social reality. In what follows, I will be attempting a defence of (...)
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  33. Subjekt, System, Diskurs: Edmund Husserls Begriff transzendentaler Subjektivität in sozialtheoretischen Bezügen.Hans Bernhard Schmid - 2000 - Springer.
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  34. Husserlian Phenomenology in a New Key Intersubjectivity, Ethos, the Societal Sphere, Human Encounter, Pathos.Anna-Teresa Tymieniecka, World Institute for Advanced Phenomenological Research and Learning & World Congress of Phenomenology - 1991
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  35. Fenomenologia come metodo e filosofia di ricerca nelle scienze umane.M. Artoni & M. Tarozzi - 2010 - Encyclopaideia 14 (27).
    Chiedersi “come fare fenomenologia” – superando la domanda “che cos’è la fenomenologia” – significa riflettere su di essa non solo come metodo di indagine filosofico, ma anche come approccio metodologico nell’ambito delle scienze umane.Molti sono gli approcci fenomenologici che offrono al ricercatore una metodologia e una serie di strumenti per fare ricerca. Come ricercatori qualitativi è importante interrogarsi in che modo si possa studiare, analizzare e descrivere l’esperienza umana da una prospettiva di tipo fenomenologico. Questo articolo, che introduce uno speciale (...)
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  36. The Dual Vision. Alfred Schutz and the Myth of Phenomenological Social Science.Robert L. Gorman - 1978 - Human Studies 1 (3):289-299.
    This study, originally published in 1977, focuses on a critical examination of the life-work of Alfred Schutz, the most important and influential ‘father’ of several recent schools of empirical social research. The author shows why Shutz and his followers fail in their attempts to ‘humanize’ empirical social science. The problems they encounter, he argues, are due to their attempt to achieve a methodological synthesis of self-determining subjectivity and empirical criteria of validation, based on Schutz’s heuristic adoption of relevant ideas from (...)
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  37. The Ontology of War.William S. Mandrick - 2004 - Dissertation, State University of New York at Buffalo
    This dissertation is about the essence of war. War has a dual nature---it is both a physical and cognitive phenomenon. It includes physical objects such as soldiers, tanks, aircraft, and bombs. It also includes physical processes such as tactical maneuvers, battles, and campaigns. However, it also has a non-physical side derived from the cognitive operations of the participants. This includes the soldiers, planners, and countrymen . How wars are planned for, carried out, and even just thought of results in the (...)
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  38. Television Criticism and the Problem of Ground: Interpretation After Deconstruction.Eric Mark Kramer - 1988 - Dissertation, Ohio University
    This dissertation demonstrates the need for a new theoretical framework for interpreting television texts and for limiting relativism in the interest of reliability. Being an exploration of the antinomies between structural determinism and genetic freedom, this project traced the debate to Kant and Hume. Several schools of interpretive thought were critically investigated for a possible solution to relativism including; de Saussure's semiotics, Jakobson's formalism, Levi-Strauss' structuralism, Chomsky's transformational grammar, Husserl's phenomenology, Heidegger's Dasein analytics, Wittgenstein's logical analyses, Gadamer and Ricoeur's respective (...)
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  39. De-Subjectivation of Meaning and Understanding: Phenomenology, Hermeneutics, Linguistic Philosophy and Sociological Thought.Isamu Kamada - 1991 - Dissertation, Boston University
    This treatise argues that "rationalism" and "individualism," two metaphysical frameworks of modern thought, have affected sociology in its effort to understand man in relation to society. Sociology has failed to reconcile its objective view of social structure and its subjective image of individual action. ;The thought of major philosophers of the 20th century is examined in order to consider possible resolutions of this problem. This examination includes Husserl, Merleau-Ponty, Heidegger and Wittgenstein, who see contradictions as due not to the inherent (...)
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  40. Phenomenology and Meta - Social Science.Jeffrey Hamilton King - 1984 - Dissertation, State University of New York at Binghamton
    Phenomenology is increasingly proposed along with critical theory as a theoretical framework for social sciences faced with the collapse of positivism. Yet Husserl's transcendental phenomenology provides the reflexivity human sciences require at the cost of a Cartesian ontology. Even in his work on the life-world, Husserl's subject is absolute and constituting. Thus he models intersubjectivity on shifts of standpoint between transcendental and everyday perspectives. He avoids positivism, but makes sociality a product of the transcendental ego. To avoid this, Schutz applies (...)
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  41. Husserl y el sentido de la historia a la altura de 1923. Husserl and the Meaning of History in 1923.Agustín de Haro - 2011 - Laguna 28.
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  42. Horizontes de la eficacia histórica y la comprensión en la fenomenología de Edmund Husserl.Roberto Walton - 2007 - Agora Philosophica 8:118-141.
    Este artículo trata sobre los horizontes de la eficacia histórica y la comprensión en la fenomenología de Husserl. El autor comienza considerando el marco que ofrece el análisis de Gadamer de los tres modos de llegar a un acuerdo con las tradiciones, es decir, la metodología generalizadora, la conciencia histórica singularizadora, y la exposición de la conciencia efectiva de la historia. A continuación pasa a describir cómo Husserl se basa en las ideas de Dilthey, y argumenta que el punto principal (...)
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  43. Der Andere: Studien Zur Sozialontologie der Gegenwart.Michael Theunissen - 1965 - De Gruyter.
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  44. Elements of a Hermeneutical Elucidation of Knowledge.Jose Oswaldo Salazar-de Leon - 1994 - Dissertation, Boston College
    This thesis argues that phenomenology provides the foundation to the Human Sciences, and that the concrete foundation to interpretative anthropology consists of the relation between Husserlian phenomenology and hermeneutic phenomenology. This relation, in its turn, is constituted by the phenomenology presuppositions hermeneutics and the hermeneutic presuppostitions of phenomenology. ;The first part is divided into three main diversions. This first presents a panoramic view of both the Mayan world and the history of cultural anthropology. The second and third consist of an (...)
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  45. In Search of Collective Experience and Meaning: A Transcendental Phenomenological Methodology for Organizational Research.Gabriel Henriques - 2014 - Human Studies 37 (4):451-468.
    The Husserlian phenomenological approach to organisational research as a way to understand how collectives experience and mean their work context, is rarely used although, when it is, it often functions as a negative criticism of objectivist methods. The sociological potential of phenomenological concepts to enable understanding of subjective experience of social contexts, and the characterisation of those social contexts through ideal type construction, deserves to be used more extensively in a positive proposal of organisational research methodologies. However, a consistent phenomenological (...)
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  46. Gesellschaft Und Persönliche Geschichte. Die Mythologische Sinngebung Sozialer Prozesse. [REVIEW]S. H. - 1973 - Review of Metaphysics 26 (3):526-528.
    Brand criticizes Husserl’s remarks about motivation by saying that Husserl failed to analyse this phenomenon: "The fundamental nature of this phenomenon is claimed rather than demonstrated and not developed at all." It seems to me that this is the best way to criticize Brand’s own book on the mythological meaning of social processes. The basic character of such meaning is merely claimed rather than demonstrated. This singular lack of critical analysis vitiates whatever positive contributions Gesellschaft und persönliche Geschichte might have (...)
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  47. Home and Beyond: Generative Phenomenology After Husserl.Anthony J. Steinbock - 1995 - Northwestern University Press.
    Both critique and an appropriation of a large and diverse body of work, Home and Beyond is a major contribution to contemporary Husserl scholarship.
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  48. Theory of Objective Mind: An Introduction to the Philosophy of Culture.Hans Freyer & Steven Grosby - 1999 - Ohio University Press.
    __Theory of Objective Mind__ is the first book of the important German social philosopher Hans Freyer to appear in English. The work of the neo-Hegelian Freyer, especially the much admired __Theory of Objective Mind__, had a notable influence on German thinkers to follow and on America's two greatest social theorists, Talcott Parsons and Edward Shils._ Freyer took what remained valid in G. F. Hegel's work and drew upon the subsequent insights of the early work of Edmund Husserl in an effort (...)
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  49. Reflections on a Phenomenology of Power.Jochen Dreher - 2013 - Schutzian Research. A Yearbook of Worldly Phenomenology and Qualitative Social Science 5 (2013):103-119.
    A frequent accusation directed at phenomenology and phenomenologically oriented sociology is that of power oblivion. Edmund Husserl’s phenomenologyis accused of not considering the social conditions of the possibility of the doxic experience of the world, and Alfred Schutz’s social phenomenology is blamed for neglecting the social structural preconditions of the experience of everyday reality. Based on this criticism, it is argued that the objectively given power structures, which influence the subjective experience, are not considered in Schutz’s social phenomenological reflections. Bourdieu (...)
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  50. Nachfolge der transzendentalen und mundanen Phänomenologie als Voraussetzung empirisch phänomenologischer Forschung.Kseniya Dmytrenko - 2013 - Schutzian Research. A Yearbook of Worldly Phenomenology and Qualitative Social Science 5 (2013):49-64.
    In the background of accelerated interdisciplinary development of phenomenology, there appears more clearly a deficiency of the epistemological groundingand methodological explanation of present research. This is particularly evident in the field of social phenomenology, in which the research positions extend fromthat of the “orthodox” transcendental phenomenologists to an endless search for a new foundation for pragmatic social phenomenology in philosophical anthropology, to a vague thesis about “fruitful discussion” between E. Husserl and A. Schutz. The main task of this article consists (...)
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