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    Phenomenology, by Edmund Husserl appears the text From Plato To Derrida, this paper is a overview of his life and works. In this paper I hope to better explain his theory on phenomenology and to share my thoughts on his writing. 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

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    held by Edmund Husserl post-1890 and then to elucidate them in light of modern understanding. His greatest contributions of phenomenology and consciousness as a directed event will be the focus and offer guidance for Husserl’s uncovering of the ego as not only a state of being separate of the environment but also a state of immersion within the environment. We begin by explaining what the phenomenological attitude is not. This method contrasts with the popular framework, advocated by Husserl himself

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    Philosopher Edmund Husserl’s book, The Crisis of European Sciences and Transcendental Phenomenology, raised several concepts and ideas throughout the history of philosophy. The purpose of this essay is to explore and analyze ideas in two of Husserl’s specific themes: The Life-World and the World of Science and The Origin of Geometry. Another purpose is to try to establish, if possible, any connections or compatibilities between the two themes, or ideas within the two themes. Part One- The Life-World:

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    The objective of science is elucidate some sort of “truth” with regard to the world and how it works. But how do we arrive at this concept of “truth”? Epistomology, or the study of the origin, nature and limits to the production of human knowledge, provides a multitude of frameworks from which to work from. These approaches address the creation of knowledge and provide the scientist or observer with a reference from which to test the limits and validity of the knowledge that are created from research

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    Northwestern University Press, 1964  Holl, S., 1996. Intertwining (NY: Princeton Architectural Press).  Holl, S., 2000. Parallax (Basel: Birkhäuser).  Moran, D., 2000. Introduction to Phenomenology (London: Routledge).  Moran, D., 2005. Edmund Husserl: Founder of Phenomenology (Cambridge: Polity Press).  Norberg-Schulz, C., 2000. Architecture: Presence, Language, Place (Milan: Akir).

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    Auditory Phenomena

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    phenomena is necessary for an accurate construction of reality in the phenomenological sense of embodiment. Although they do not directly address auditory phenomena, I believe it is possible to connect sounds to the sense of embodiment that arises from Husserl, Heidegger, and Merleau-Ponty. Sound is a vibration or wave of air molecules caused by the motion of an object. The wave is a compression wave that travels through the air at a speed dependent on the temperature. Without movement there could be no

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    Bibliography: Because the mind can be directed toward nonexistent as well as real objects, Husserl noted that phenomenological reflection does not presuppose that anything exists, but rather amounts to a "bracketing of existence," that is, setting aside the question of the real existence of the contemplated object. An object has meaning only to ion the extent that is given by the subject. Husserl considered it a great mystery and wonder that a group of beings was aware of their existence. In

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    Identity, Perception, Action and Choice in Contemporary and Traditional "No-Self" Theories ABSTRACT: The ego is traditionally held to be synonymous with individual identity and autonomy, while the mind is widely held to be a necessary basis of cognition and volition, with responsibility following accordingly. However Buddhist epistemology, existential phenomenology and poststructuralism all hold the notion of an independent, subsisting, self-identical subject to be an illusion. This not only raises

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    This essay will refer only to the three texts given here: M.M.P - Maurice Merleau-Ponty, The Primacy of Perception and Its Philosophical Consequences E.H - Edmund Husserl, Pure Phenomenology, Its Method, and Its Field of Investigation M.H - Martin Heidegger, The Fundamental Discoveries of Phenomenology, Its Principle, and the Clarification of Its Name Pure phenomenology takes as given the existence of an intersubjective world(1), ("the totality of perceptible things and the thing of all

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    The Instability of Female Quixote

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    The Adventures of Arabella.” Oxford University Press: Oxford, 1989. Merleau-Ponty, M. Trans. Colin Smith. “Phenomenology of Perception.” Routledge & Kegan Paul: London, 1962. Sawicki, Marianne. The Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy. “Edmund Husserl (1859-1938).” 1996. <http://www.utm.edu/research/iep/h/husserl.htm> Stewart, David and Algis Mickunas. “Exploring Phenomenology: A Guide to the Field and its Literature.” American Library Association: Chicago, 1974.

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