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  1. Editorial: "Lived Things".Catherine Adams & Yin Yin - 2017 - Phenomenology and Practice 11 (2):1.
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  • Children’s Lived Spaces in Suburban Taiwan During the 1960s.Mengchun Chiang - 2011 - Phenomenology and Practice 5 (2):40-56.
    This study aims to portray children’s lived spaces in rural Taiwan during the 1960s. Taiwan started to develop into a prosperous and industrialized country with a stronger and dynamic economy during the 1960s while it maintained an authoritarian, single-party government. Today, Taiwan has transformed into a country that is not only economically developed, but also socially Westernized. The lived spaces of children in suburban Taiwan have gone through a drastic change during the last 50 years. This study attempts to provide (...)
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  • Book Review. [REVIEW]Andrew Foran & Elizabeth Munroe - 2011 - Phenomenology and Practice 5 (1):155-170.
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  • Mothers and the Phenomenology of the Memorable Photograph.Jonathan Yahalom - 2013 - Phenomenology and Practice 7 (1):126-138.
    This article explores the phenomenology of mothers as they return to memorable photographs.[i] It reviews research on three mothers who articulate the lived experience of photographs, and how such experience might reveal basic ontological aspects of motherhood. The phenomenology of a mother’s memorable photographs discloses an aporia of human relationships that involves the connectedness she has with her children, and the awareness that her children have become separate individuals. These two themes – separateness and coexistence – are indissolubly at odds. (...)
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  • The Child as Natural Phenomenologist: Primal and Primary Experience in Merleau-Ponty’s Psychology, Written by Talia Welsh.Christopher M. Aanstoos - 2015 - Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 46 (1):123-127.
  • The Child Anticipates: Review of Talia Welsh, The Child as Natural Phenomenologist: Primal and Primary Experience in Merleau-Ponty’s Psychology. [REVIEW]Sarah LaChance Adams - 2015 - Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 14 (4):1179-1183.
    A work that takes up development as its key theme must also inherently be a work about time. Typically, developmental psychology assumes an objective, linear progression of time that moves from the past and into the future in a rather orderly fashion. We move steadily along this line in a forward motion. However, as Talia Welsh demonstrates in The Child as Natural Phenomenologist, such an assumption will over-determine our understanding of childhood development. It too will be viewed as mostly linear (...)
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  • Thinking with Beauvoir on the Freedom of the Child.Lior Levy - 2016 - Hypatia 31 (1):140-155.
    Among philosophers, Simone de Beauvoir is unique in treating childhood as a philosophical phenomenon. In both The Ethics of Ambiguity and The Second Sex, she examines the relationship between childhood and human freedom and considers its role in the development of subjectivity. Despite this, few sustained analyses of her treatment of the phenomenon exist. I argue that Beauvoir's conception of childhood is not uniform, but changes from The Ethics of Ambiguity to The Second Sex. Whereas the former presents children as (...)
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