Geometry.Net - the online learning center
Home  - Basic_P - Phenomenology Philosophy Bookstore
Page 1     1-20 of 105    1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | 5  | 6  | Next 20
A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

         Phenomenology Philosophy:     more books (100)
  1. On the Phenomenology of the Consciousness of Internal Time (1893-1917) (Husserliana: Edmund HusserlCollected Works) by Edmund Husserl, 1992-03-01
  2. Phenomenology and the Crisis of Philosophy: Philosophy as Rigorous Science, and Philosophy and the Crisis of European Man (Harper Torchbooks. The Academy library) by Edmund Husserl, 1965
  3. Phenomenology and Mysticism: The Verticality of Religious Experience (Indiana Series in the Philosophy of Religion) by Anthony J. Steinbock, 2007-11-30
  4. The Crisis of European Sciences and Transcendental Phenomenology: An Introduction to Phenomenological Philosophy (Northwestern University Studies in Phenomenology & Existential Philosophy) by Edmund Husserl, 1970-06
  5. Phenomenology (Contemporary Continental Philosophy) by Jean-Francois Lyotard, 1991-09
  6. Hannah Arendt and the Phenomenology of Human Rights (Studies in Philosophy) by Serena Parekh, 2008-02-25
  7. The Philosophy of Symbolic Forms: Volume 3: The Phenomenology of Knowledge (Philosophy of Symbolic Forms, the Phenomenology of Knowledge) by Ernst Cassirer, 1965-09-10
  8. Phenomenology and the Theological Turn: The French Debate (Perspectives in Continental Philosophy, No. 15) by Dominique Janicaud, Jean-Francois Courtine, et all 2001-01-01
  9. Eco-Phenomenology: Back to the Earth Itself (Suny Series in Environmental Philosophy and Ethics)
  10. The Basic Problems of Phenomenology (Studies in Phenomenology and Existential Philosophy) by Martin Heidegger, 1988-08
  11. The Phenomenology of Prayer (Perspectives in Continental Philosophy) by Bruce Benson, 2005-12-15
  12. The Early Heidegger & Medieval Philosophy: Phenomenology for the Godforsaken by S. J. Mcgrath, 2006-11-29
  13. Continental Philosophy: A Contemporary Introduction (Routledge Contemporary Introductions to Philosophy) by Andrew Cutrofello, 2005-09-29
  14. Phenomenology of Perception (Routledge Classics) by Merleau-Ponty, 2002-05-03

1. Phenomenology -- Philosophy Books And Online Resources
phenomenology philosophy resources. Resources include essays, commentaries, bookreviews, books about Phenomenology, Ontology and Existential philosophy.

Simone de Beauvoir

Martin Heidegger

Edmund Husserl

Emmanuel Levinas
Beyond Phenomenology : Rethinking the Study of Religion

by Gavin D. Flood Introduction to Phenomenology
by Dermot Moran Naturalizing Phenomenology: Issues in Contemporary Phenomenology and Cognitive Science
by Jean Petitot (Editor), Francisco J. Varela (Editor), Bernard Pachoud, Jean-Michel Roy (Editor)
Books Magazines Popular Music Classical Music DVD Video Video Games Computers Software Electronics Housewares Hardware Outdoor Living Toys Baby Gear
The Cambridge Companion to Husserl
Cambridge Companions to Philosophy by Barry Smith (Editor), David Woodruff Smith (Editor) Enter the Cambridge Companion to Husserl. Succinct, relevant to the field, and applicable to everyday thinking, this book is a wonderful partner for the thinker who is beginning to think phenomenologically. It summarized Husserl's thoughts clearly so that the beginner can understand. However, it is not Husserl for Dummies! The thoughts expressed are subtle enough, so that new insights can be garnered in rereads of the the essays. All main areas of his philosophy are covered: the epistemology, the derivative ontology, language theory, ideas on math and objectivity.


Displaying results 1-10 of 1 matches.
Result Pages: Results per page: [ All
Crisis of European Sciences and Transcendental Phenomenology : An Introduction to Phenomenological Philosophy (Studies in Phenomenology and Existential Philosophy) by Husserl, Edmund; Carr, David (translator)
From the Northwestern University Studies in Phenomenology and Existential Philosophy. Black pictorial wraps are rubbed, chipped, and lightly creased. Sou ( PHENOMENOLOGY PHILOSOPHY MODERN PSYCHOLOGY SCIENCE TRANSCENDENTALISM MIND BODY HISTORY SURVEYS MOVEMENTS GENERAL SOCIAL ASPECTS Item No: 11344 Price: $18.50
Browse Books by Category
Adult Fiction

Alternative Living

American History
World History

109 Grand Ave., Bellingham, WA 98225 • (360) 733-6272 •
Evolutionary Visions Professional Web Hosting A proud member of Global Book Town

PHILOSOPHY 439 PHENOMENOLOGY. Spring, 2003. Ticket Number 73529; Time and PlaceTuesdays 700950 PM, Sierra Hall 224; Instructor Professor Ronald McIntyre;
Spring, 2003
  • Ticket Number: 73529
  • Time and Place: Tuesdays 7:00-9:50 PM, Sierra Hall 224
  • Instructor: Professor Ronald McIntyre
  • Office: Sierra Tower 505
  • Office Hours: Tuesdays 12:30-1:30, 6:30-7:00; Thursdays 12:30-2:00; other times by appointment
  • Telephone: 677-6461 or 677-2757
  • E-mail:
      Phenomenology has been a dominant intellectual force in recent continental Europe, influencing such diverse areas as psychology, sociology, anthropology, theology, aesthetics, and literary criticism. Its philosophical foundations are primarily due to the German philosopher Edmund Husserl (1859-1938), and our course will focus on his work. By coming to understand phenomenology as presented in Husserl's philosophy, we may hope to obtain a perspective from which other phenomenologists, and the extra-philosophical appeal of phenomenology, can also be appreciated. Husserl's phenomenology is partly an epistemological program, which attempts to work out a distinctive methodology for investigating traditional philosophical questions and clarifying the foundations of knowledge in general. (Phenomenological methods are typically thought of as contrasting with the methods of natural science and analytic philosophy.) Husserl's phenomenology is also a philosophical theory about the nature of human consciousness and experience, centering on the concept of intentionality and the role of meaning in human experience.

4. Society For Phenomenology And Existential Philosophy
Society for phenomenology and Existential philosophy. We've Moved to.
SPEP Society for Phenomenology and Existential Philosophy We've Moved to

New (and Free!) NEWSLETTER OF phenomenology (Recent issues can be seen by clickinghere). For other news consult the Newsletter of phenomenology.).
Since 16 March 1997, this site has been accessed times!
October 23, 2003
Dear Colleague,
We have fixed twenty-seven links and added quite a few photos to the album (please keep sending them to us!). Thanks, LESTER
  • New (and Free!): NEWSLETTER OF PHENOMENOLOGY (Recent issues can be seen by clicking here). Subscribe by emailing:
  • Website of Organization of Phenomenological Organizations
  • On October 17th 2001 CARP Published the First Electronic Book in Phenomenology: The Reach of Reflection: Issues for Phenomenology's Second Century
  • List of Phenomenological Organizations
  • (last updated: 13 November 2002 [Henceforth, only news about CARP will be recorded here. For other news consult the Newsletter of Phenomenology.])
  • Past Events in Phenomenology
  • What is Phenomenology?
  • What is C.A.R.P.?
  • Major Figures in the Phenomenological Tradition ...
  • carp[at]fau[dot]edu [We are hoping to fend off spam!]
    The website is currently maintained by Daniel J. Marcelle
    This website was constructed for CARP by Theodore Toadvine, Samuel J. Julian, and Kirk M. Besmer.
    URL -

    6. The Basic Problems Of Phenomenology
    The Introduction to Heidegger's basic presentation of his theory of phenomenology of the modern movement in philosophy called phenomenology. We shall be dealing not with phenomenology but with what phenomenology itself deals with
    Martin Heidegger (1927)
    The Basic Problems of Phenomenology
    Source The Basic Problems of Phenomenology (1954) Published by Indiana University Press, 1975. Introduction, p 1 - 23 reproduced here.
    This course sets for itself the task of posing the basic problems of phenomenology , elaborating them, and proceeding to some extent toward their solution. Phenomenology must develop its concept out of what it takes as its theme and how it investigates its object. Our considerations are aimed at the inherent content and inner systematic relationships of the basic problems. The goal is to achieve a fundamental illumination of these problems. In negative terms this means that our purpose is not to acquire historical knowledge about the circumstances of the modern movement in philosophy called phenomenology. We shall be dealing not with phenomenology but with what phenomenology itself deals with. And, again, we do not wish merely to take note of it so as to be able to report then that phenomenology deals with this or that subject; instead, the course deals with the subject itself, and you yourself are supposed to deal with it, or learn how to do so, as the course proceeds. The point is not to gain some knowledge about philosophy but to be able to philosophise. An introduction to the basic problems could lead to that end. And these basic problems themselves? Are we to take it on trust that the ones we discuss do in fact constitute the inventory of the basic problems? How shall we arrive at these basic problems? Not directly but by the roundabout way of

    7. Summary Of Hegel's Philosophy Of Mind
    Summary of Hegel's philosophy of Mind. Paul Trejo, August 1993. For over 180 years students have complained that Hegel's bestknown book of philosophy, the phenomenology OF MIND (alias phenomenology
      Up to the English Server!

      Summary of Hegel's Philosophy of Mind
      Paul Trejo, August 1993
      For over 180 years students have complained that Hegel's best-known book of philosophy, the PHENOMENOLOGY OF MIND (alias PHENOMENOLOGY OF SPIRIT), is too difficult to read. A few have tried to summarize Hegel's book, and often their summaries were longer than the original, and just as difficult to read. Today, right here on the INTERNET, I give to you a twelve page summary of this famous book, a book that inspired generations of European philosophers since it first appeared in 1807. This summary is meant for the beginner in phenomenological philosophy, to encourage more students to struggle with the book for themselves. This book has a colorful history, and is well praised by thinkers as David Strauss, Bruno Bauer, Marx, Engels, Ortega y Gasset, Jean-Paul Sartre, Simone de Beauvoir, Lacan, Camus, and many more. I hope some will try again to read this masterpiece. If you do, please find the translation by Miller (1971) and avoid the translation by Baillie (1907). And watch this space for more exciting Hegelian philosophy, right here on the INTERNET.

    8. SPEP
    Professional organization supporting philosophy inspired by continental European traditions. Call for papers, events calendar, and organization information.
    ddd nd Annual SPEP Conference (2004)
    mmm Call for Papers
    dd Ranking Graduate Programs in Continental Philosophy

    9. Noesis Press Journals
    Especially welcome are submissions that explore the relation of phenomenology tothe history of philosophy, to contemporary philosophical issues and debates
    Home Catalog Ordering Links ... Email The New Yearbook for Phenomenology and Phenomenological Philosophy General Editors Burt Hopkins, Seattle University
    Steven Crowell, Rice University
    Contributing Editors Marcus Brainard, Frankfurt
    Ronald Bruzina, University of Kentucky
    Algis Mickunas, Ohio University
    Thomas Seebohm, Bonn, Germany
    Thomas Sheehan, Stanford University
    Consulting Editors Pierre Adler, New School for Social Research
    James Patrick Burke, Seattle University
    Damian Byers, Australia
    Richard Cobb-Stevens, Boston College Natalie Depraz, Universite de Paris IV (Sorbonne) John Drabinski, Grand Valley State University John Drummond, Fordham University R.O. Elveton, Carleton College Parvis Emad, DePaul University Lester Embree, Florida Atlantic University Kathleen Haney, University of Houston, Downtown James Hart, Indiana University Patrick Heelan, S.J., Georgetown University Friedrich-Wilhelm von Herrmann, Albert-Ludwigs Universität Freiburg Nam-In Lee

    10. Edmund Husserl [Internet Encyclopedia Of Philosophy]
    Article on Husserl, which presents his biography, various strategies for interpreting his phenomenology, and a survey of his major works.
    Edmund Husserl (1859-1938)
    Table of Contents (Clicking on the links below will take you to that part of this article)
    Biography Edmund Husserl was born April 8, 1859, into a Jewish family in the town of Prossnitz in Moravia, then a part of the Austrian Empire. Although there was a Jewish technical school in the town, Edmund's father, a clothing merchant, had the means and the inclination to send the boy away to Vienna at the age of 10 to begin his German classical education in the Realgymnasium of the capital. A year later, in 1870, Edmund transferred to the Staatsgymnasium in Olmütz, closer to home. He was remembered there as a mediocre student who nevertheless loved mathematics and science, "of blond and pale complexion, but of good appetite." He graduated in 1876 and went to Leipzig for university studies. At Leipzig Husserl studied mathematics, physics, and philosophy, and he was particularly intrigued with astronomy and optics. After two years he went to Berlin in 1878 for further studies in mathematics. He completed that work in Vienna, 1881-83, and received the doctorate with a dissertation on the theory of the calculus of variations. He was 24. Husserl briefly held an academic post in Berlin, then returned again to Vienna in 1884 and was able to attend Franz Brentano's lectures in philosophy. In 1886 he went to Halle, where he studied psychology and wrote his Habilitationsschrift on the concept of number. He also was baptized. The next year he became Privatdozent at Halle and married a woman from the Prossnitz Jewish community, Malvine Charlotte Steinschneider, who was baptized before the wedding. The couple had three children. They remained at Halle until 1901, and Husserl wrote his important early books there. The Habilitationsschrift was reworked into the first part of

    11. The Way Into Phenomenological Transcendental Philosophy From Psychology
    Wissenschaftslehre or those of Hegel in the Preface to his phenomenology of Mind everysuccessor in the Kantian series conceived one more philosophy in the
    Edmund Husserl (1937)
    The Crisis of European Sciences
    Part IIIB: The Way into Phenomenological Transcendental Philosophy from Psychology. ...
    Furthermore, transcendental philosophy, for essential reasons (which are perfectly clear from our systematic presentations), can never undergo the unnoticed transformation into a mere techni and thus into a process of depletion whereby what has become a technique retains only a hidden meaning - one whose full depths, indeed, can be revealed only transcendentally. We can understand, accordingly, that the history of transcendental philosophy first had to be a history of renewed attempts just to bring transcendental philosophy to its starting point and, above all, to a clear and proper self-understanding of what it actually could and must undertake. Its origin is a "Copernican turn," that is, a turning-away in principle from the manner of grounding in naïve-objective science. As we know, transcendental philosophy appears in its primal form, as a seed, in the first Cartesian Meditations techni , this techni sight correctly suggest, he demands the self-evidence of "seeing" the goals and the ways to them and every step along the way. The way may be long, and many years of toilsome study may be necessary; this is true in mathematics, but it does not frighten him whose life-interest is mathematics. The great transcendental philosophies did not satisfy the scientific need for such self-evidence, and for this reason their ways of thinking were abandoned.

    12. Phenomenology
    5. phenomenology and Ontology, Epistemology, Logic, Ethics. 6. phenomenology and philosophy of Mind In recent philosophy of mind, the term "phenomenology" is often restricted to
    version history

    Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy
    A B C D ... Z
    This document uses XHTML-1/Unicode to format the display. Older browsers and/or operating systems may not display the formatting correctly. last substantive content change
    Phenomenology is the study of structures of consciousness as experienced from the first-person point of view. The central structure of an experience is its intentionality, its being directed toward something, as it is an experience of or about some object. An experience is directed toward an object by virtue of its content or meaning (which represents the object) together with appropriate enabling conditions. Phenomenology as a discipline is distinct from but related to other key disciplines in philosophy, such as ontology, epistemology, logic, and ethics. Phenomenology has been practiced in various guises for centuries, but it came into its own in the early 20th century in the works of Husserl, Heidegger, Sartre, Merleau-Ponty and others. Phenomenological issues of intentionality, consciousness, qualia, and first-person perspective have been prominent in recent philosophy of mind.

    13. Actual Philosophy In Lvov - Main Page
    Community of professional philosophers in central and eastern Europe. Includes calls for papers, reports on conferences, personal pages, library, materials on analytic philosophy, phenomenology, and philosophical anthropology.
    EVENTS Schole: Readings in memory of Kazimierz Twardowski Annual Lviv-Warsaw Workshop on Philosophy of Science Centennial Conference on Lvov-Warsaw School (1995) ... LINKS
    Welcome to
    Actual Philosophy in Lvov!
    Actual Philosophy in Lvov is the independent Internet community of professional philosophers
    who work and live in Lvov, Western Ukraine. Actual Philosophy in Lvov
    adopts no ideology or methodology required to be shared by all the members of the Community; it does not represent any political or other social organisations. Views, ideas and assessments published on these pages represent only and exclusively the views of the authors of a corresponding material, and not necessary the views of all Community members. The navigation languages of Actual Philosophy in Lvov are English and Russian ; however, inside you will find also materials written in

    14. What Is Phenomenology?
    The issues addressed in hermeneutical phenomenology include simply all of thosethat has also included much scholarship on the history of philosophy and has
    What is Phenomenology?
    For many people, the word "phenomenology" is difficult to pronounce and those who hear the word for the first time often ask what it means. The present attempt at an answer is in part methodological but is chiefly historical. It reflects lessons learned in editing the Encyclopedia of Phenomenology , and derives immediately from the Introduction of that work, which contains references to fairly detailed entries on disciplines, individuals, tendencies, etc. The following sections sketch aspects of phenomenology:
    Seven Widely Accepted Features of the Phenomenological Approach
    Phenomenologists conduct research in ways that share most of the following positive and negative features. 1. Phenomenologists tend to oppose the acceptance of unobservable matters and grand systems erected in speculative thinking; 2. Phenomenologists tend to oppose naturalism (also called objectivism and positivism), which is the worldview growing from modern natural science and technology that has been spreading from Northern Europe since the Renaissance;

    15. Symposium
    Symposium is the journal of The Canadian Society for Hermeneutics and Postmodern Thought. Articles are peerreviewed, listed in The philosopher's Index and written in either English or French. While the focus is on Hermeneutics, it also contains articles in other areas of Continental European philosophy, including phenomenology, existential philosophy, structuralism, poststructuralism, critical theory, deconstruction, and postmodernism.

    16. Kluwer Academic Publishers - Continental Philosophy Review
    Continental philosophy Review, formerly Man and World, encourages discussions regarding theoretical and practical issues in phenomenology and contemporary continental philosophy. Edited by Robert C. Scharff, and published quarterly by Kluwer Academic Publishers. Contents and abstracts since 1997.
    This web page uses frames, but your browser doesn't support them.

    17. Noesis Press: The New Yearbook For Phenomenology, Volume II
    The Development of Speech Act Theory in Munich phenomenology Gianfranco SoldatiEarly phenomenology and the Origins of Analytic philosophy Heribert Boeder
    Home Catalog Ordering Links ... Email The New Yearbook for Phenomenology and
    Phenomenological Philosophy Order Now! In cooperation with
    M. BRAINARD (Munich), R. BRUZINA (Kentucky), A. MICKUNAS (Ohio)
    T. SEEBOHM (Bonn), T. SHEEHAN (Stanford) Edited by
    CONTENTS Vol. II, 2002 (Fall) ISSN 1533-7472 - ISBN 0-9701679-2-X Tom Nenon: Freedom, Responsibility, and Self-Awareness in Husserl
    Steven Galt Crowell: Authentic Thinking and Phenomenological Method
    Burt C. Hopkins: Authentic and Symbolic Numbers in Husserl’s Philosophy of Arithmetic
    Karl Schuhmann: The Development of Speech Act Theory in Munich Phenomenology
    Gianfranco Soldati: Early Phenomenology and the Origins of Analytic Philosophy
    Heribert Boeder: The Submodern Character of Linguistic Analysis
    Annemarie Gethmann-Siefert: On Oskar Becker’s Phenomenological Aesthetics Orrin F. Summerell: Identity, Subjectivity, and Being Other than the Same: Thinking beyond Hegel and Heidegger George Heffernan: Language, Logic, and Logocentrism in Transcendental Phenomenology

    18. Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel At -- Essays, Resources
    A lengthy biography and assessment of his philosophy, along with an essay on phenomenology of Spirit and a selection of links.
    Start your day with a thought-provoking quote from the world's greatest thinkers and writers. Sign up to The Daily Muse for free. Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel great German philosopher who influenced Karl Marx, and who is famous for his impenetrable writing
    HEGEL, GEORG WILHELM FRIEDRICH (1770—1831), German philosopher, was born at Stuttgart on the 27th of August 1770. His father, an official in the fiscal service of Wurttemberg, is not otherwise known to fame; and of his mother we hear only that she had scholarship enough to teach him the elements of Latin. He had one sister, Christiana, who died unmarried, and a brother Ludwig, who served in the campaigns of Napoleon. At the grammar school of Stuttgart, where Hegel was educated between the ages of seven and eighteen, he was not remarkable. His main productions were a diary kept at intervals dur... [ read entire biography Source External Publication
    These essays offer analysis of the author's life and works. Many of them have been submitted by users, and are assigned an Editorial Rating on a scale from one to five stars to assist you in evaluating their worth. See also: Note on Essays Editorial Policy Phenomenology of Spirit An overview of Hegel's phenomenological method. Adapted from Hegel.Net.

    19. Max Scheler -- Philosophy Books And Online Resources
    This is the first contribution to the specifically phenomenological aspects ofScheler s philosophy since EW Ranly s Scheler s phenomenology of Community

    20th Century Index

    General Resources

    Women in Philosophy

    New Book Search
    Max Scheler
    Books Magazines Popular Music Classical Music DVD Video Video Games Computers Software Electronics Housewares Hardware Outdoor Living Toys Baby Gear
    Structure and Diversity : Studies in the Phenomenological Philosophy of Max Scheler (Phaenomenologica, Vol 141) by Eugene Kelly This book explores some foundational concepts of Scheler's phenomenological philosophy. Seldom or inadequately explored features of his thought, such as the concept of essence, the notion of fate and milieu as foundational of the human person, and the pedagogical and historical implications of his vision of a balancing-out of world cultures, are each related to the phenomenological procedures that Scheler adapted from E. Husserl. This is the first contribution to the specifically phenomenological aspects of Scheler's philosophy since E.W. Ranly's Scheler's Phenomenology of Community , published in 1966, and the only one to develop a global reading of Scheler's thought based upon the manuscripts by Scheler that have been published since 1973.

    20. Il Sito Ha Cambiato Indirizzo
    Journal of philosophy of education, phenomenologically oriented.
    Il sito ha cambiato indirizzo. Il nuovo indirizzo è

    A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

    Page 1     1-20 of 105    1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | 5  | 6  | Next 20

    free hit counter