1 - 10 of 10 Chapters
[This chapter introduces and motivates the overall project of the book: to show how a great deal of Husserl’s theory of “world-constitution” can be unified using a relatively compact formalism.]
[In this chapter the basic idea of the book is presented in an intuitive way, using the metaphor of a world-model that experience “moves through.” This metaphor illuminates an explanatory dimension of phenomenology, whereby what we actually experience is informed by what expect to be the case in...
[This chapter presents the main formalism of the book, which is used in subsequent chapters to describe a variety of concepts in Husserlian phenomenology, and thereby unify them. A dynamical systems approach to Husserl is introduced, and several dynamical laws of Husserlian phenomenology are...
[This chapter describes the results of a quantitative analysis of key-word searches of the Husserl database in Japan. The concepts of Husserlian phenomenology unified in this study (intentionality, constitution, horizon, motivation, and genesis) are associated with five term families. The mean...
[In this chapter intentional experience is analyzed using the unifying formalism. Such concepts as partial intention, adumbration, fulfillment, and frustration are associated with specific features of the expectation function and supervenience function.]
[In this chapter constitution and constitutive phenomenology are interpreted using the unifying formalism. Constitution is treated as a relationship between immanent experiences of objects and the counter-factual trail sets that determine them. Constitution as a developmental, “constructive”...
[In this chapter the concept of a horizon is interpreted using the unifying formalism. Three distinct types of horizon are distinguished. The horizon can either correspond to our immanent sense of the rest of an object (beyond what is immediately apparent in sensory experience) or to one of...
[In this chapter the concept of motivation is interpreted using the unifying formalism. Different concepts of motivation in Husserl are distinguished. Changes in the “strength” of motivations are interpreted in terms of the learning rule of Chap. 3]
[In this chapter genetic phenomenology is interpreted using the unifying formalism. Genetic phenomenology studies a priori rules governing changes in phenomenological structures. This can be understood in terms of the learning rule of Chap. 3. As background knowledge changes in virtue of the...
[This chapter (1) provides an overview of the unifying interpretation of Husserl, summarizing the various concepts that have been formalized in a common framework and giving readings of several long passages that illustrate this unification; (2) considers how the formalism could be extended to...
Read and print from thousands of top scholarly journals.
Continue with Facebook
Log in with Microsoft
Already have an account? Log in
Bookmark this article. You can see your Bookmarks on your DeepDyve Library.
To save an article, log in first, or sign up for a DeepDyve account if you don’t already have one.
Sign Up Log In
To subscribe to email alerts, please log in first, or sign up for a DeepDyve account if you don’t already have one.
To get new article updates from a journal on your personalized homepage, please log in first, or sign up for a DeepDyve account if you don’t already have one.