Michael Barber,  Lester Embree, and Thomas J. Nenon (eds.)

Phenomenology 2010, volume 5: Selected Essays from North America  
Part 1: Phenomenology within Philosophy 


Book Series: Post-scriptum OPO
Availability:
 Paperback & Electronic (pdf)
Publication date: 17 December 2010
Size: 13 x 20 cm
Pages: 450
Language: English
ISBN: 978-973-1997-73-5 (paperback) 
ISBN: 978-973-1997-74-2 (ebook) 
Paperback: 28 EUR (shipping not included)
eBook Individuals: 14 EUR

Institutional Online Access: 140 EUR

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Phenomenology 2010 is a very large publication, a total of over 2700 pages. There are 5 volumes (one for each geographical area, e.g. Asia and Pacific  / Latin America  / Euro-Mediterranean Area   / Northern Europe  / North America part I  and part II). Each volume can be ordered separately. You can also order the complete set.

Presentation of the vol. 5, part 1:

 

Even though this volume represents half of the essays from the North American region, it reflects the breadth and scope of interest that characterized the international meeting of phenomenologists in Hong Kong. It contains nineteen essays from Canadian and United States phenomenologists representing thirteen different phenomenological organizations. This volume is organized roughly—give that there is an inevitable overlapping—in terms of the historical figures in the phenomenological movement, beginning with Edmund Husserl, and then following with sections devoted to the Contemporaries of Husserl, The First Generation after Husserl, and Other Authors and Themes. Of course, each of these section headings often embraces a variety of philosophers, with, for example, “The First Generation” including the work of Jean-Paul Sartre, Maurice Merleau-Ponty, Emmanuel Levinas, and Paul Ricoeur. In addition, in each section the essayists take up different aspects of the thought of these figures in the tradition or find novel applications to areas that these figures might never have anticipated. One has the sense in these essays that phenomenology is a growing philosophical movement encompassing a rich variety of thinkers and topics, across generations and across continents.

CONTENTS

Introduction to Volume 5: The Breadth of Phenomenology 

Michael D. Barber 


I. Edmund Husserl 

1. The “Remarkably Incompletely Constituted” Body in Light of a Methodological Understanding of Constitution: An Experiment in Phenomenological Practice (I) 

Elizabeth Behnke 

2. The Justification of Norms Reflectively Analyzed 

Lester Embree 

3. What does the Question of Origins Mean in Phenomenology? 

Saulius Geniusas 

4. From Violence to Evidence? Husserl and Sen on Human Identity and Diversity: Toward a Postcolonial Phenomenology of Humanity 

George Heffernan  

 

II. Contemporaries of Husserl 

5. Scheler and the Task of Human Loving 

Zachary Davis 

6. In lumine Dei: Scheler’s Phenomenology of World and God 

Eugene Kelly 

7. What is the Outside? 

Leonard Lawlor 

8. Heidegger’s Later Phenomenology: Allowing the Subtle Appearance to Emerge through the Din 

Douglas F. Peduti, S.J 

 

III. The First Generation 

9. Freedom, Fatalism, and the Other in Being and Nothingness and The Imaginary 

Bruce Baugh 

10. Anguish and Nausea as Calls to Action 

Eric Duffy 

11. The Misplaced Chapter on Bad Faith or Reading Being and Nothingness in Reverse 

Matthew C. Eshleman 

12. On the Life That is ‘Never Simply Mine’: Anonymity and Alterity in Merleau-Ponty and Irigaray 

Emma R. Jones 

13. Art and the Deflagration of Being: Maurice Merleau-Ponty’s Aesthetic Phenomenological Method 

Matthew J. Goodwin  

14. Between Oneself and Another: Merleau-Ponty’s Organic Appropriation of Husserlian Phenomenology 

Shazad Akhtar 

15. The Pregnable Subject: Maternity and Levinas’s Relevance to Feminism 

Sarah LaChance Adams 

16. Ethics, Eidetics, and the Ethical Subject: A Critique of Enrique Dussel’s Appropriation of the Thought of Emmanuel Levinas 

Michael Barber 

17. The Dual Role of Testimony in Paul Ricoeur’s Memory, History, Forgetting 

David Leichter 

 

IV. Other Authors and Themes 

18. Recovering the Tragic: Exploring the Ethical Dimensions of Rape-Related Pregnancy 

Caroline Rebecca Lundquist 

19. Rousseau’s Phenomenological Model for the Co-Constitution of Self and World 

Peter Westmoreland  


 

 

 

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