Husserl's transcendental-phenomenological reduction

The transcendental phenomenological reduction is described as the transition from thinking to reflection, Which involves a change of attitude. Schmitt elaborates what it means to "bracket the objective world" and to suspend judgement. The traditional distinction between thinking and reflection, Based on the distinction between what is inside and what is outside the mind, Is shown to be inadequate. Reflection really involves critical detachment, A neutral attitude and disinterestedness; it must describe the new facts rather than explain them. Hence, The reduction is the transition from a nonreflective to a reflective attitude. (staff)
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DOI 10.2307/2104360
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Time, Intentionality, and a Neurophenomenology of the Dot.Charles D. Laughlin - 1992 - Anthropology of Consciousness 3 (3‐4):14-27.

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