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Words related to phenomenology

a philosophical doctrine proposed by Edmund Husserl based on the study of human experience in which considerations of objective reality are not taken into account

References in periodicals archive ?
However, if a phenomenology of religious feelings and attitudes is possible, why would it not be possible to have a phenomenological analysis of the religious phenomenon understood in a universal sense?
The use of phenomenology in childbirth research allows rich, moving and emotive subjects to be examined.
5) Hopp posits that Husserl insists that the knowledge we acquire through phenomenological reflection possesses a degree of warrant greater than we could attain in the sphere of ordinary empirical objects (for an object to be given in the strictest sense is the ideal of adequate evidence): phenomenology is a science taking place within the limits of mere immediate intuition.
The first, "Hyletic Phenomenology and Material Phenomenology," was written in response to a question from the editors of Philosophie: "How does material phenomenology, which your project is called, differ from what Husserl calls hyletic phenomenology?
Ahmed deftly renders the complexities of phenomenology and queer theory accessible to readers at varying levels of knowledge in these areas by weaving Husserl's oft-used phenomenological metaphor of the table throughout each chapter.
A phenomenology based in part on cognitive developmental psychologists (e.
He reviews cognitive science and its simplistic view of the mind and then describes the philosophical roots of phenomenology, the study of human self-awareness.
Postphenomenology: A Critical Companion to Ihde is a collection of twenty essays that celebrate and critique Ihde's oeuvre, using it as a starting point to discuss where phenomenology has been and where it is going.
In terms of the underpinning theoretic framework, the research utilizes Phenomenology and Symbolic Interactionism as complimentary frameworks.
Phenomenology, logic, and the philosophy of mathematics.
The first issue included articles on: science learning in middle schools; developing a deeper involvement with science; the phenomenology of interviews; and, 'third-space' science classrooms.
It is the eighth book in this series by Mariasusai Dhavamony, professor of Christian theology and the phenomenology of religions at the Pontifical Gregorian University at Rome and a recognized specialist in the field of Christianity and Asian religions (primarily Hinduism).
1938), whose theory of phenomenology has been utilized by, among others, Saint Edith Stein and Pope John Paul II.
The aim of this paper is to present the didactic possibilities of phenomenology as moral philosophy.