Intentionality and Transcendence : Closure and Openness in Husserl' s Phenomenology

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Intentionality and Transcendence : Closure and Openness in Husserl' s Phenomenology

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  • 製本 Paperback:紙装版/ペーパーバック版/ページ数 300 p.
  • 言語 ENG
  • 商品コード 9780299188542
  • DDC分類 193

基本説明

Describes the form Husserl gives to the problem of knowledge - the way this form influences the development of the phenomenological method, and the results of its application.

Full Description


Damian Byers describes the form Husserl gives to the problem of knowledge - the way this form influences the development of the phenomenological method, and the results of its application. In a very clear fashion, Byers presents Husserl's understanding of the roles of intentionality, idealism, temporalization, and kinesthesia in the constitution of knowledge. Drawing upon all of Husserl's major texts, he corrects many misapprehensions about Husserl's doctrines of intentionality and idealism.

Table of Contents

Preface                                            xi
Part One Search for Method
Husserl's Problem 3 (4)
The Phenomenon of Knowing: Transcendence 3 (2)
and Intentionality
The Conflict within Knowing 5 (1)
The Problem 6 (1)
Beginnings of Phenomenological Method: The 7 (14)
Epistemological Reduction
``Presuppositionlessness'' as the Ideal 7 (1)
Guiding the Development of Method
The Meaning of Epistemological Reduction 7 (9)
Reduction as Abstractive Exclusion 16 (1)
The Domain of Pure Immanence: Husserl's 17 (1)
First Proposal
Conclusion 18 (3)
Abstractive Exclusion as a Procedure of 21 (28)
Enclosure
The ``Narrow Phenomenological Sphere'': 21 (2)
The ``Lived-through'' as the Domain of
Immanence
Two Kinds of Really Inherent Content 23 (3)
The Meaning of the Region of the Really 26 (1)
Inherent: Intentional Act?
The Expansion of the ``Narrow 27 (3)
Phenomenological Sphere''
Proto-Epoche: The Emergence of the 30 (2)
Intentional Object
Refocused Presuppositionlessness 32 (2)
The Phenomenological Sense of the 34 (5)
Intentional Object
Phenomenological Reduction as Enclosure 39 (3)
Methodological Premonitions of Openness: 42 (7)
The Dialectic of Intention and Fulfillment
Examination and Critique of the Reduction 49 (8)
as a Procedure of Abstractive Exclusion
Presuppositions Underlying the Procedure 49 (3)
of Abstractive Exclusion
The Actual Practice of Abstraction in 52 (1)
Mundane Phenomenology: The Attempt to
Establish ``Purity'' within the General
Thesis of the Natural Attitude
Exclusion 53 (1)
The General Thesis of the Natural Attitude 54 (1)
Conclusion 55 (2)
The Transcendental Reduction 57 (24)
Restatement of the Epistemological 57 (2)
Problem in Light of the Ontology of the
Natural Attitude
The Dual-Directedness of the Horizon of 59 (1)
Prefamiliarity
Worldliness as the Presupposition of the 60 (2)
Natural Attitude
Transcendental Reduction 62 (10)
Thematization of Transcendence and 72 (4)
Intentionality through the Transcendental
Reduction: Transcendence as
Transcendental Acceptance; Intentionality
as Transcendental Acceptor
Conclusion 76 (5)
Part Two Analysis and Discoveries
Reorienting the Problem 81 (4)
Husserl's Preliminary Determination of the 85 (8)
Domains of Immanence and Transcendence
The Principle of Indubitability 85 (2)
Application of the Principle 87 (6)
The Constitution and Status of the Real 93 (38)
Object
The Constitution of the Real Object: 94 (5)
Transcendence as Identity
The Being of the Object 99 (8)
The Presumptiveness of the Object 107(1)
Real Object as Transcendence-in-Immanence 108(2)
The First Aspect of Openness: 110(1)
``Facticity''
The Law of the Synthesis 111(7)
The Principle of Synthesis: No Intrusion 118(1)
of Alterity
Facticity and Openness 119(12)
The Immanent Object: Primal Constitution of 131(40)
Identity
From Static to Genetic Phenomenology 131(11)
The Constitution of the Immanent Object: 142(11)
Temporal Syntheses
The Constitution of the Immanent Object: 153(12)
Kinaesthetic and Associative Syntheses
The Status of the Immanent Object 165(6)
Derrida and Non-Phenomenologically 171(10)
Reducible Transcendence
Context for Discussion of Derrida 171(1)
Derrida's Position and its Implications 172(2)
for the Husserlian Enterprise
The Dynamic of Recollection and 174(1)
Expectation
Critique of Derrida 175(3)
Conclusion 178(3)
Immanence as Absolute Subjectivity 181(8)
Conclusion 189(10)
Object as Infinite Idea 190(2)
The Development of Transcendental 192(2)
Constitutional Abilities and Powers
Protention and Actualization 194(1)
The Incompleteness of the Identity of the 195(1)
``Ego''
Beyond Metaphysics 196(3)
Bibliography 199(4)
Index of Names 203(1)
Index of Subjects 204