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  1. Personal Identity and the Otherness of One’s Own Body.Jakub Čapek - 2019 - Continental Philosophy Review 52 (3):265-277.
    Locke claims that a person’s identity over time consists in the unity of consciousness, not in the sameness of the body. Similarly, the phenomenological approach refuses to see the criteria of identity as residing in some externally observable bodily features. Nevertheless, it does not accept the idea that personal identity has to consist either in consciousness or in the body. We are self-aware as bodily beings. After providing a brief reassessment of Locke and the post-Lockean discussion, the article draws on (...)
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  • Husserl's Transcendental Idealism and its Way Out of the Internalism-Externalism Debate.Man To Tang - 2014 - Research in Hermeneutics, Phenomenology and Practical Philosophy 6 (2):436-483.
    This paper argues that through the conceptual distinctions between 'immanence' and 'transcendence' in The Idea of Phenomenology and The Basic Problems of Phenomenology, a proper understanding of transcendental idealism and 'transcendence in immanence' can avoid any metaphysical commitments of internalism or externalism, and reconfigure the debate on internalism and externalism by providing an alternative option. There are two interpretations towards whether Husserl is an internalist. The first one is that Husserl is an internalist as he employs the reduction method in (...)
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  • Husserl’s Transcendental Idealism and Its Way Out of the Internalism-Externalism Debate.Man-To Tang - 2014 - Meta: Research in Hermeneutics, Phenomenology, and Practical Philosophy 6 (2):463-483.
    This paper argues that through the conceptual distinctions between ‘immanence’ and ‘transcendence’ in The Idea of Phenomenology and The Basic Problems of Phenomenology, a proper understanding of transcendental idealism and ‘transcendence in immanence’ can avoid any metaphysical commitments of internalism or externalism, and reconfigure the debate on internalism and externalism by providing an alternative option. There are two interpretations towards whether Husserl is an internalist. The first one is that Husserl is an internalist as he employs the reduction method in (...)
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  • Things Are Not What They Seem: The Trascendentalism of Appearances in the Refutation of Reductive Naturalism.James Trafford - 2011 - Kritike 5 (2):166-184.
    In this paper, I will re-examine the refutation of reductive naturalism by the anti-reductionist and the phenomenologist. I want first to outline a possible way of consistently polarising the field by showing that the anti-reductionist and phenomenologist adhere, at least to some degree, to what I will call the ‘principle of appearing qua appearing.’ The exemplar of reductive naturalism that I will go on to use is the work of Thomas Metzinger, which has come under serious criticism from phenomenologists. While (...)
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  • Heretical Hindsight: Patočka’s Phenomenology as Questioning Philosophy.Joel Hubick - 2018 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 49 (1):36-54.
    I argue that Jan Patočka’s phenomenology can be understood as a kind of questioning philosophy that preserves the work and thought of Edmund Husserl by holding it in hindsight. Following Martin Heidegger’s lead to take up Husserl’s phenomenological questions more than Husserl’s answers, Patočka further develops Heidegger’s strategy with the addition of heresy: the philosophical process of distinguishing traditional questions from their answers in such a way as to preserve both, the original wonder sourced in questioning as well as the (...)
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