Phenomenology: Critical Concepts in Philosophy, Volume 3

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Dermot Moran, Lester E. Embree
Taylor & Francis, 2004 - Philosophy - 376 pages
This set reprints the essential scholarship published in the field. It includes a general introduction by the editors, as well as individual volume introductions, exploring and contextualising the main themes of the comprehensively covered tradition. This is a key point of reference for anyone researching the phenomenological tradition.

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Contents

Introduction to Volume III
1
Philosophy of science
3
The phenomenology of signals and significations
5
To be a Fregean or to be a Husserlian that is the question for Platonists
21
Scientific discovery logical psychological or hermeneutical?
43
Some contributions of existential phenomenology to the philosophy of natural science
59
Phenomenological psychology
82
The traumatized subject
99
Phenomenological aesthetics an attempt at defining its range
185
Philosophy and art
204
The aesthetic dialogue of Sartre and MerleauPonty
220
Literary criticism and phenomenology
241
53 Heidegger on art
253
Ethics
271
The person in ethical contexts
273
Personal freedom and others
297

Positivistic philosophy and the actual approach of interpretative social science an ineditum of Alfred Schutz from spring 1953
119
Phenomenology and historical knowledge
146
The new hermeneutics other trends and the human sciences from the standpoint of transcendental phenomenology
159
Art
183
What is moral action?
318
Edmund Husserl from reason to love
332
Ethics as first philosophy
353
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