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E-book
Author Reeder, Harry P., 1946-

Title Theory and Practice of Husserl's Phenomenology
Published Villejuif Cedex : Zeta Books, 2009
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Description 1 online resource (244 pages)
Contents ""Table of contents""; ""ACKNOWLEDGMENTS FOR THE FIRST EDITION""; ""PREFACE TO THE FIRST EDITION""; ""PREFACE TO THE SECOND EDITION""; ""ABBREVIATIONS""; ""Chapter I -- WHAT IS PHENOMENOLOGY?""; ""1. A Definition""; ""2. Evidence""; ""3. Intentionality""; ""4. Phenomenological Reduction""; ""5. Essence""; ""6. Th eme and Horizon""; ""7. Ego""; ""8. Constitution""; ""9. Language""; ""10. Science""; ""11. Praxis""; ""Chapter II -- HUSSERL�S LOGICAL INVESTIGATIONS: WHENCE AND WHITHER?""; ""12. Introduction""; ""13. Whence? (Historical)""; ""14. Whence? (Problematic)""
""15. Brief Sketch of the Logical Investigations""""16. Whither?""; ""Chapter III -THE PHENOMENOLOGICALREDUCTION: A DESCRIPTIVE AND HISTORICAL INTRODUCTION""; ""17. Historical Introduction""; ""18. The Method""; ""18.1 Intentionality""; ""18.2 Theme and Horizon""; ""18.3 Retention and Reflection ""; ""18.4 Phenomenological Reduction""; ""19. Application of the Method""; ""20. Conclusion""; ""Chapter IV -- LIVED EGO:THE EGO IN HUSSERL�S T HOUGHT""; ""21. Introduction""; ""22. Reflective Method""; ""23. Levels of Reflection: The Role of Phenomenological Reduction""
""24. The Various Layers of the Ego""""24.1 The NaÃv̄e or Worldly Self""; ""24.2 The Ego and the Ego-Pole""; ""24.3 Transcendental Ego, Pure Ego, Concrete Ego, and Monad""; ""25. Transition to Transcendental Intersubjectivity""; ""26. The Lived Unity of All Ego-Structures""; ""27. Conclusion""; ""Chapter V -- LIVED ESSENCE: “ESSENCEâ€? INHUSSERLâ€?S THOUGHT""; ""28. Introduction""; ""29. What Is an Essence?""; ""30. The Givenness of Essence""; ""31. Free Variation in Phantasy""; ""31.1 Exemplary Intuition""; ""31.2 Imaginative Repetition""; ""31.3 Synthesis""
""32. Essence and Existence""""33. Conclusion""; ""Chapter VI -- LIVED TIME""; ""34. Introduction""; ""35. Primary and Secondary Memory""; ""36. Objective Time""; ""37. Conclusion""; ""Chapter VII -- LIVED LANGUAGE""; ""38. Introduction""; ""39. Language and Phenomenology""; ""40. Some Eidetic Features of Meaning-Intentions""; ""40.1 Intimation""; ""40.2 Content""; ""40.3 Symbols""; ""40.4 Intentional Object""; ""40.5 Intentional Matter""; ""40.6 Act-Quality""; ""40.7 Semantic Essence""; ""40.8 Fullness""; ""40.9 Fulfi llment""; ""41. Lived Meanings, Concepts, and Essences""
""42. Linguistic Change""""43. Conclusion""; ""Chapter VIII -- TOWARD PHENOMENOLOGICALPRACTICE""; ""44. Introduction""; ""45. Some Examples: Text and Commentary""; ""45.1 From On the Phenomenology of the Consciousness of Internal Time, ÂÂ7â€?9""; ""45.2 From On the Phenomenology of the Consciousness of Internal Time, Â11""; ""45.3 From Â6 of the Fifth Logical Investigation""; ""45.4 From Â14b of the Sixth Logical Investigation""; ""45.5 From Ideas I, ÂÂ88â€?90""; ""45.6 From Cartesian Meditations, Â46""; ""45.7 From Cartesian Meditations, Â50""
Notes ""46. Do�s and Don�ts for Practicing Phenomenological Description""
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ISBN 9731997210
9789731997216