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Joseph Schear
Oxford University
  1.  37
    Mind, Reason, and Being-in-the-World: The Mcdowell-Dreyfus Debate.Joseph K. Schear (ed.) - 2012 - Routledge.
    John McDowell and Hubert L. Dreyfus are philosophers of world renown, whose work has decisively shaped the fields of analytic philosophy and phenomenology respectively. Mind, Reason, and Being-in-the-World: The McDowell-Dreyfus Debate opens with their debate over one of the most important and controversial subjects of philosophy: is human experience pervaded by conceptual rationality, or does experience mark the limits of reason? Is all intelligibility rational, or is there a form of intelligibility at work in our skilful bodily rapport with the (...)
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  2. Experience and Self-Consciousness.Joseph K. Schear - 2009 - Philosophical Studies 144 (1):95 - 105.
    Does all conscious experience essentially involve self-consciousness? In his Subjectivity and Selfhood: Investigating the First-Person, Dan Zahavi answers “yes”. I criticize three core arguments offered in support of this answer—a well-known regress argument, what I call the “interview argument,” and a phenomenological argument. Drawing on Sartre, I introduce a phenomenological contrast between plain experience and self-conscious experience. The contrast challenges the thesis that conscious experience entails self-consciousness.
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    Judgment and Ontology in Heidegger's Phenomenology.Joseph K. Schear - 2007 - New Yearbook for Phenomenology and Phenomenological Philosophy 7:127-158.
  4.  11
    Phenomenology and Metaphysics.Joseph K. Schear - 2015 - Philosophical Topics 43 (1-2):269-278.
    Moore claims, refreshingly, that Heidegger’s Being and Time is a metaphysical work. Moore also claims, strikingly, that Heidegger, indeed phenomenology more generally, would be better off dropping its metaphysical pretensions. Moore objects that phenomenology can have genuine metaphysical import only by incurring commitment to an untenable idealism. I defend Heidegger against this objection. Heideggerian phenomenology is metaphysical—it raises the question of, and makes commitments about, what it is for things to be—without any untenable idealism.
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    Editorial Statement.Joseph K. Schear - 2013 - European Journal of Philosophy 21 (2):169-169.
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