Phenomenology

Edited by Ammon Allred (University of Toledo)
About this topic
Summary Phenomenology refers to both a general branch of philosophy as well as a movement within the history of philosophy. As a branch of philosophy, phenomenology studies conscious experience from a perspective internal to it, elucidating the structures of lived experience, as well as the conditions under which it becomes meaningful. The historical movement called phenomenology is generally regarded as beginning with Edmund Husserl, who made phenomenological questions central to his entire philosophical approach, arguing that a phenomenological investigation of consciousness should ground philosophy construed broadly as well as the sciences.  Under the influence of a second generation of phenomenologists, most famously Martin Heidegger, the centrality of consciousness was often called into question.  Nonetheless, the name phenomenology continues to be used to describe the whole tradition that developed out of this Husserlian/Heideggerian framework.  As such, there have been "phenomenological" approaches to virtually every other branch of philosophy, including ontology, epistemology, ethics, aesthetics, political philosophy, etc.    In this regard, phenomenology remains one of the core movements that defines 20th century continental philosophy, where it is associated with adjacent (or sub) movements such as existentialism, phenomenological hermeneutics and deconstruction.
Key works Husserl was constantly formulating and reformulating the phenomenological project. Logical Investigations (Husserl 2000) was his first systematic approach to phenomenology.  Ideas (Husserl 1980) reformulated the project, introducing the core notion of the transcendental reduction.  The work of early phenomenologists such as Edith Stein (Stein 1964) and Max Scheler (Scheler 1992) on emotion, empathy and value theory helps to account for phenomenology's importance in the social sciences.  The Phenomenological Movement (Spiegelberg 1965) describes the work of Husserl and other early phenomenologists in great detail.  In the course of developing their own philosophical projects, subsequent generations would also reformulate how they understood phenomenology.  Edmund Husserl published Heidegger's Being and Time (Heidegger et al 1962) in order to help Heidegger secure Husserl's own chair at Freiburg.  It was only after its publication that he realized just how much Heidegger's approach to phenomenology departed from and revised his own.  Under the influence of both Husserl and Heidegger, Jean-Paul Sartre's Being and Nothingness (Jean-Paul 1956) and Maurice Merleau-Ponty's Phenomenology of Perception (Merleau-Ponty 1962), developed an existential phenomenology which dominated French intellectual thought in the mid twentieth century and which played a crucial role in introducing phenomenology to the English speaking world.  Jacques Derrida's work on Husserl early in his career, particularly his Introduction to the Origin of Geometry and Voice and Phenomena (Derrida 2011) demonstrated the continued importance of phenomenology to post-structuralism (despite the avowal of many other postructuralists). 
Introductions Husserl and Heidegger wrote an encyclopedia entry for phenomenology in Encyclopedia Brittanica (Heidegger 2009).  
Related categories
Subcategories:
Michel Henry (191)
Edmund Husserl (14,099 | 2,834)
Max Scheler (410)
History/traditions: Phenomenology

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  1. From Phenomenological Psychopathology to Neurodiversity and Mad Pride: Reflections on Prejudice.Anthony Vincent Fernandez - forthcoming - Puncta. Journal of Critical Phenomenology.
    In this article, I argue that phenomenological psychopathologists, despite their critical attitude toward mainstream psychiatry, still hold problematic prejudices about the nature of psychiatric conditions as illness or disorder. I suggest that phenomenological psychopathologists turn to resources in the neurodiversity and mad pride movements to critically reflect upon these prejudices and appreciate the methodological problems that they pose.
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  2. A Phenomenology of the Devout Life: A Philosophy of Christian Life, Part I by GeorgePattison (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2018), Ix + 220 Pp. [REVIEW]Lee C. Barrett - forthcoming - Modern Theology.
    A Phenomenology of the Devout Life offers a phenomenological approach to the kind of Christian spirituality set out in François de Sales’s Introduction to the Devout Life but with parallels in other movements in both Protestant and Catholic spirituality. Situating the subject in relation to contemporary philosophical discussions of selfhood, the book arrives at a view of the devout self as essentially motivated by an affective orientation towards God that, via the experience of temptation and the practice of humility, subordinates (...)
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  3. Watsuji, Intentionality, and Psychopathology.Joel Krueger - 2020 - Philosophy East and West 70 (3):757-780.
    Despite increasing interest in the work of Tetsuro Watsuji, his discussion of intentionality remains underexplored. I here develop an interpretation and application of his view. First, I unpack Watsuji’s arguments for the inherently social character of intentionality, consider how they connect with his more general discussion of embodiment and betweenness, and then situate his view alongside phenomenologists like Husserl, Heidegger, and Merleau-Ponty. Next, I argue that Watsuji’s characterization of the social character of intentionality is relevant to current discussions in phenomenological (...)
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  4. Place and Digital Space.Suraj Chaudhary - 2020 - Dissertation, University of Kentucky
    The intersection of philosophies of space and technology is a fecund area of inquiry that has received surprisingly little attention in the philosophical literature. While the major accounts of space and place have not considered complexities introduced by recent technological developments, scholarship on the human-technology relationship has virtually ignored the spatial dimensions of this interaction. Place and Digital Space takes a step in addressing this gap in literature by offering an original, phenomenological account of place and using this framework to (...)
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  5. The Experience of Injustice: A Theory of Recognition: By Emmanuel Renault, Translated by R. A Lynch, New York, Columbia University Press, 2019, £54.00, ISBN: 978-0-231-17706-1.Leonidas Chiotis - 2020 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 51 (3):278-280.
    Volume 51, Issue 3, July 2020, Page 278-280.
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  6. Fifty Concepts for a Critical Phenomenology: Edited by Gail Weiss, Ann V. Murphy and Gayle Salamon, Evanston, IL, Northwestern University Press, 2020, $40.00 (Paperback), ISBN 978-0-8101-4114-8.Charles des Portes - 2020 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 51 (3):276-278.
    Volume 51, Issue 3, July 2020, Page 276-278.
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  7. Nietzsche on Honesty and the Will to Truth.Daniel I. Harris - 2020 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 51 (3):247-258.
    Nietzsche values intellectual honesty, but is dubious about what he calls the will to truth. This is puzzling since intellectual honesty is a component of the will to truth. In this paper, I show that this puzzle tells us something important about how Nietzsche conceives of our pursuit of truth. For Nietzsche, those who pursue truth occupy unstable ground, since being honest about the ultimate reasons for that pursuit would mean that truth could no longer satisfy the important human needs (...)
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  8. A Self-Forming Vessel: Aristotle, Plasticity, and the Developing Nature of the Intellect.S. F. Kislev - 2020 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 51 (3):259-274.
    Highlighting the relations between De Anima II.5 and De Anima III.4, this paper argues that Aristotle held a surprisingly dynamic view of the intellect. According to this view, the intellect is in...
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  9. Eckhart, Heidegger, and the Imperative of Releasement: By Ian Alexander Moore, New York, SUNY, 2019, 350 Pp., $95.00, (Hardback), ISBN13: 9781438476513.Aleš Novák - 2020 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 51 (3):280-282.
    Volume 51, Issue 3, July 2020, Page 280-282.
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  10. The Theoretical Reformer: On Husserl’s Plato.Daniele De Santis - 2020 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 51 (3):231-246.
    The present research contributes to the elucidation of an important aspect of Husserl’s interpretation of the history of philosophy, that is, his reading of the beginning of Western thought. In par...
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  11. Dionysian Spirit as “The Social Self”: Alfred Schutz’s Insightful (Mis)Use of Nietzsche.Alexander Jakobidze-Gitman - 2019 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 51 (3):215-230.
    ABSTRACTRecent publications on Alfred Schutz suggest the importance of his musical thought for understanding his general viewpoint on intersubjectivity. Developing this proposition further, my arti...
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  12. Temporality and the Lyotardian Sublime: Kant Between Husserl and Freud.Peter W. Milne - 2019 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 51 (3):201-214.
    ABSTRACTWhile Lyotard's first book was an introduction to phenomenology, most of the work that follows can be said to openly challenge the limits of phenomenological analysis. This is particularly...
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  13. Bergson: By Mark Sinclair, London, Routledge, 2020, 303 Pp., £17.95, ISBN: 978-1-138-21949-6.Ignas Zemleckas - 2020 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 51 (3):275-276.
    Volume 51, Issue 3, July 2020, Page 275-276.
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  14. Violence as an Expression of Energy.Lode Lauwaert - 2019 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 51 (3):187-200.
    ABSTRACTThe literary oeuvre of Marquis de Sade has attracted a great deal of interest over the past 200 years, not only from writers, but also from numerous leading philosophers. Among...
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  15. Review of Eiichi Tosaki, Mondrian’s Philosophy of Visual Rhythm: Phenomenology, Wittgenstein, and Eastern Thought. [REVIEW]Patrick Hutchings - forthcoming - Sophia:1-2.
  16. Politics of Shame in Turkey: Public Shaming and Mourning.Zeynep Direk - 2020 - Sophia 59 (1):39-56.
    The politics of shame makes part of the politics of affects. It is becoming a prominent form of politics in the age of social media. Social media, insofar as it presents a plurality of perspectives, can be a milieu for public deliberation. Acknowledging that politics of shame can be of different types, this essay considers two different experiences of politics of shame in social media. It compares public shaming as an activist strategy of moral reform in contemporary feminist politics with (...)
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  17. Controlling the Noise: A Phenomenological Account of Anorexia Nervosa and the Threatening Body.Lucy Osler - forthcoming - Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology.
    Anorexia Nervosa (AN) is a complex disorder characterised by self-starvation, an act of self-destruction. It is often described as a disorder marked by paradoxes and, despite extensive research attention, is still not well understood. Much AN research focuses upon the distorted body image that individuals with AN supposedly experience. However, based upon reports from individuals describing their own experience of AN, I argue that their bodily experience is much more complex than this focus might lead us to believe. Such research (...)
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  18. Taking Empathy Online.Lucy Osler - forthcoming - Inquiry: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Philosophy.
    Despite its long history of investigating sociality, phenomenology has, to date, said little about online sociality. The phenomenological tradition typically claims that empathy is the fundamental way in which we experience others and their experiences. While empathy is discussed almost exclusively in the context of face-to-face interaction, I claim that we can empathetically perceive others and their experiences in certain online situations. Drawing upon the phenomenological distinction between the physical, objective body and the expressive, lived body, I: (i) highlight that (...)
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  19. Investigating the Origins of Body-Disownership: The Case Study of the Gulag.Yochai Ataria - 2020 - Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 51 (1):44-82.
    This paper describes the phenomenology of the prisoner in the Gulag. In this extreme situation, the prisoner is reduced to the body-as-an-object and, as a result, develops a strong sense of hostility towards the body. In cognitive terms, this mechanism can be defined as body-disownership.
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  20. Schizophrénie, Conscience de Soi, Intersubjectivité, Written by J. Englebert, C. Valentiny.Valeria Bizzari - 2020 - Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 51 (1):113-121.
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  21. David Katz’s “Phenomenological Psychology”.Amedeo Giorgi - 2020 - Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 51 (1):83-111.
    David Katz was an experimental psychologist who worked in the early years of psychology as an independent science. He performed many experiments on color vision and touch by means of what he called the “phenomenological method.” He claimed to have learned the method by attending Husserl’s lectures on phenomenological philosophy while the latter was teaching at Göttingen. However the method that Katz actually used was “description with an attitude of disciplined naiveté”. Consequently, while such a method was known as “phenomenological” (...)
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  22. The Experience of Persons with Parkinson’s Disease: A Hermeneutic-Phenomenological Exploration.John W. Machalaba & Louis Sass - 2020 - Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 51 (1):16-43.
    This study seeks to understand the subjective experience or lived world typical of patients with Parkinson’s disease. It uses qualitative methodology, grounded in a hermeneutic-phenomenological perspective, to consider lived experience in a small sample of 7 individuals. The analysis identified four themes that appear to be characteristic of the experience of PD: A) Denial, B) Emotion and symptom expression, C) Volitional and spontaneous action, and D) Alteration of temporal perspective. Concepts from existential-phenomenological philosophy were used to reflect upon these themes (...)
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  23. Emotion: A Very Short Introduction, Written by Dylan Evans.Imke von Maur & Rick Anthony Furtak - 2020 - Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 51 (1):122-127.
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  24. Contexts of Suffering: A Heideggerian Approach to Psychopathology, Written by Aho, K.Patrick Whitehead - 2020 - Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 51 (1):128-134.
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  25. From Personal Threat to Cross-Cultural Learning: An Eidetic Investigation.Eugene M. DeRobertis & Andrew M. Bland - 2020 - Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 51 (1):1-15.
    This study was an eidetic, phenomenological investigation of cross-cultural learning that involves overcoming an experience of personal threat. The study and its findings were placed within the context of Husserl’s genetic phenomenology and the extant humanistic literature on cross-cultural encounter. This appeared especially appropriate given phenomenology’s history “within the movement of the so-called ‘Third Force’ psychology”. The eidetic reduction revealed the phenomenon to be rooted in an essential unfamiliarity with the other compounded by presumptions of the other as representing a (...)
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  26. Husserlian Phenomenology, Rule-Following, and Primitive Normativity.Jacob Rump - forthcoming - In Chad Engelland (ed.), Language and Phenomenology.
    The paper presents a phenomenological approach to recent debates in the philosophy of language about rule-following and the normativity of meaning, a debate that can be traced to Ludwig Wittgenstein’s Philosophical Investigations but that was given new life with Saul Kripke’s Wittgenstein on Rules and Private Language. Taking a cue from Hannah Ginsborg’s recent work on “primitive normativity,” I use some of Husserl’s own comments about meaning and the status of rules to sketch a solution to Kripke’s rule-following paradox by (...)
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  27. Between Heidegger and Blanchot: Death, Transcendence and the Origin of Ideas in Deleuze’s Difference and Repetition.Joe Hughes - forthcoming - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology:1-20.
    This essay is concerned with an enigmatic passage at the heart of Gilles Deleuze's Difference and Repetition which locates the origin of ideas in an “aleatory point”. Deleuze develops this claim th...
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  28. Edith Stein’s Conception of Human Unity and Bodily Formation, A Thomistically Informed Understanding.Robert McNamara - forthcoming - American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly.
    The problem of human unity lies at the heart of Edith Stein’s investigation of the structure of human nature in her mature works. By examining her resolution of this problem in Der Aufbau der menschlichen Person and Endliches und ewiges Sein, I show how Stein incorporates two foundational teachings of Thomistic anthropology, namely, the substantial unity of the human being and the soul as form of the body, while reinterpreting the meaning of these teachings through performing a fresh phenomenological investigation. (...)
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  29. Bergson and Intensive Magnitude: Dismantling His Critique.Florian Vermeiren - forthcoming - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology:1-14.
    This article examines Bergson’s critique of intensive magnitude in Time and Free Will. I demonstrate how his rejection of a different kind of quantity that is ordinal and does not allow measurement...
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  30. A Stoic Cyber Meta-Ontology - Applying Stoicism to Modern Ontology Design.David Ormrod - forthcoming - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology:1-18.
    The concept of concrete and abstract entities relates to an ontological specification problem, described by Plato’s Sophist concept of the Gods and Giants and their interpretation of metaphysical r...
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  31. Why Schizophrenia Is so Relevant to Enaction and to Clinical Ethics: Naturalizing the Transcendental and the Risk of Stigmatizing.Daria Dibitonto - 2020 - Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 27 (1):107-109.
    The mutual interest between embodied cognitive sciences, in particular enactivism, and phenomenological psychopathology has significantly increased in the last 15 years. Gipps's article contributes to this field of research by defining ego boundaries in an enactivist framework to explain how the distinction self-other emerges and is maintained in ordinary healthy conditions, and how it is weakened and impaired in cases of schizophrenia. Gipps's first tenet is: The ego-boundary is enacted equiprimordially with experience, that is, it...
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  32. Description Is Not Enough: The Real Challenge of Enactivism for Psychiatry.Henrik Walter - 2020 - Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 27 (1):85-87.
    In his article, "Delusion, Reality, and Inter-subjectivity," Thomas Fuchs gives an "enactivist" account of how primary delusions in early schizophrenia evolve. First, subjects experience the "loss of familiar, commonsensical meanings"—known as delusional mood. Consecutively they experience new "revelatory significances," in perception as well as in social interaction, with all experiences becoming radically "subjectivized." Out of these "uncanny, spurious and made" experiences delusions develop. Suddenly the formerly uncanny experiences make sense. This new subjective reality, however, is "rigid." Subjects are no longer (...)
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  33. Delusion, Reality, and Intersubjectivity: A Phenomenological and Enactive Analysis.Thomas Fuchs - 2020 - Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 27 (1):61-79.
    Normal convictions are formed in a context of social living and common knowledge. Immediate experience of reality survives only if it can fit into the frame of what is socially valid or can be critically tested. … Each single experience can always be corrected but the total context of experience is something stable and can hardly be corrected at all. The source for incorrigibility therefore is not to be found in any single phenomenon by itself but in the human situation (...)
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  34. De Haan on Sense-Making and Psychopathology.Caitrin Donovan & Dominic Murphy - 2020 - Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 27 (1):29-30.
    De Haan has provided a novel and distinctly enactivist solution to the problem of integrating the physiological, experiential, social and existential. We admire her articulation of her fourth "existential" dimension. Not only does it represent a real attempt to bridge, as she says, enactivism's explanatory gap, it is also a potentially useful construct for conceptualizing the way that self-reflexivity seems to go astray in much psychopathology. We think that pinpointing this phenomenon is something that phenomenological accounts excel at. We have, (...)
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  35. False Remembrance: Husserl’s Account of the Distortions of Memory.Patrick Eldridge - forthcoming - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology:1-15.
    ABSTRACTThis article demonstrates why Husserl struggled to understand the conditions of possibility of false memory, and how only the genetic dimension of his phenomenology enabled him to conceive...
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  36. Husserl’s Theory of Signitive and Empty Intentions in Logical Investigations and its Revisions: Meaning Intentions and Perceptions.Thomas Byrne - forthcoming - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology:1-17.
    This paper examines the evolution of Husserl’s philosophy of non-intuitive intentions. The analysis has two stages. First, I expose a mistake in Husserl’s account of non-intuitive acts from his 190...
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  37. The Ambiguity of Nearness in Heidegger’s Ort and Merleau-Ponty’s Espace Vécu.Suraj Chaudhary - 2020 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology:1-15.
    Phenomenological approaches to space have consistently made a distinction between a plurality of inhabited spaces and the single homogenous extendedness of Euclidean space. Martin Heidegger and Maurice Merleau-Ponty postulate unique spatial wholes pertaining to human life that pose a counterpoint to objective space and provide the necessary context for understanding all our spatial relations. However, the spatial wholes that are posited to clarify these relations are themselves far from univocal. Specifically, differences exist regarding what precisely unites various entities into a (...)
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  38. The Poetic Apriori: Philosophical Imagination in a Meaningful Universe.Raymond Barfield - 2020 - Stuttgart, Germany: ibidem/Columbia University Press.
    Theories about the nature and function of philosophical imagination depend on our understanding of what kind of universe we inhabit. Some theories are compelling if the universe is meaningful as a whole, but they make no sense if it is not. Raymond C. Barfield discusses conditions that would be necessary if the universe is meaningful as a whole, and then develops a theory of philosophical imagination in light of that starting place. The theory moves toward the conclusion that if the (...)
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  39. “White Skin”: Lyotard’s Sketch of a Postcolonial Libidinal Economy.Ashley Woodward - forthcoming - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology:1-15.
    In 1975 Jean-François Lyotard published a short text entitled Pacific Wall. A mash-up of philosophy, fiction, biography, and art criticism, it is highly gnomic if read in isolation. Studied alongsi...
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  40. Fanon and Marx Revisited.Nigel C. Gibson - forthcoming - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology:1-17.
    On this 200th anniversary of Marx’s birth, what can we learn from Fanon’s turn to Marx over 60 years ago? This paper reviews Fanon’s active engagements with Marx throughout his work from Black Skin...
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  41. Sartre and Fanon: The Phenomenological Problem of Shame and the Experience of Race.David Mitchell - forthcoming - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology:1-14.
    This paper argues that existing accounts of shame are incomplete in so far as they don’t take account of the problem of shame. This is the problem concerning the possibility of a primary experience...
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  42. Fanon Via Lacan, Or: Decolonization by Psychoanalytic Means …?Derek Hook - forthcoming - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology:1-15.
    Lacanian psychoanalysis is often considered antithetical to Frantz Fanon's decolonizing political project. This paper argues, by contrast, that by exploring hitherto under-explored aspects of the F...
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  43. Sexuality, Capitalism, and Africa.Rafael Winkler - forthcoming - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology:1-5.
    This piece provides a general overview and analysis of the current imperative to decolonize in South Africa, linking the recent turn to identity politics with the transformation of the university i...
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  44. Capitalism and the Banality of Desire.Andrea Hurst - forthcoming - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology:1-17.
    This paper elaborates on Todd McGowan’s perspicacious, psychoanalytic explanation of capitalism’s resilience, due to its formidable ideological insinuation into the banal micro-desires of consumers...
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  45. Intersections of Queer Art and African Indigenous Culture: The Case of Inxeba.Matthias Pauwels - forthcoming - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology:1-15.
    This article assesses some recurrent criticisms based on respect for traditional culture levelled at artworks that thematise non-heteronormative gender positionalities in South Africa. More specifi...
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  46. Die Gegenständlichkeit der Welt. Festschrift Für Günter Figal Zum 70. Geburtstag.Tobias Keiling (ed.) - 2019 - Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck.
    Die hier versammelten Aufsätze fragen nach dem Sinn des Gegenständlichen, dem Erscheinen der Kunst und der Realität des Raums. Ausgehend von Phänomenologie und Hermeneutik hat Günter Figal dieses Fragen neu angestoßen, als er die Gegenständlichkeit der Welt ins Zentrum seiner Philosophie gestellt hat. Kollegen, Weggefährten und Freunde widmen ihm die vorliegenden Beiträge.
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  47. The Overcoming of the Beyng of Machenschaft: Heidegger, Jünger, and T. E. Lawrence.Robert Bernasconi - 2020 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 51 (2):124-136.
    In 1939 Martin Heidegger made the astonishing claim that the overcoming of the beyng of machination occurs in T. E. Lawrence's Seven Pillars of Wisdom. He arrived at this assessment in the course o...
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  48. The Necessity of Thinking Historically – Heidegger After Nietzsche.Dominic Kelly - 2020 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 51 (2):162-173.
    This paper is concerned with the turning that occurs within the work of Martin Heidegger. In particular it seeks to reveal it as a turning that takes place within the notion of history as it is ela...
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  49. The Quest for a Holistic and Historical-Developmental Theory of the Organism.Agustin Ostachuk - 2019 - Ludus Vitalis 27 (51):23-42.
    In this work the doctrine of organicism will be addressed, as explained and seen mainly by Bertalanffy. We will study how this doctrine represents and embodies the ambiguity of Kantian teleology as a regulative principle, and how this same problem leads to consider a real problem as a knowledge problem. It will be concluded that organicism, conceived in this way, does not represent a true holism, but what we will call a syn-holism, a synthesis or assembly, and that to obtain (...)
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  50. Tran Duc Thao: Politics and Truth.Russell Ford - 2020 - Philosophy Compass 15 (2).
    The Vietnamese philosopher Tran Duc Thao exerted an important influence over the development of 20th century French philosophy. In articles that stretched across the 1940s, Thao sought to employ the concrete insights of Marxism and dialectical materialism in order to correct and critique the dominant philosophical programs of phenomenology and existentialism. Thao’s pervasive concern was the determination of a basis for truthful action. In two essays – one taken from the beginning of his professional career, the other from near its (...)
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