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The Oxford Handbook of Contemporary Phenomenologypresents twenty-eight essays by some of the leading figures in the field, and gives an authoritative overview of the type of work and range of topics found and discussed in contemporary phenomenology. The essays aim to articulate and develop original theoretical perspectives. Some of them are concerned with issues and questions typical and distinctive of phenomenological philosophy, while others address questions familiar to analytic philosophers, but do so with arguments and ideas taken from phenomenology. Some offer detailed analyses of concrete phenomena; others take a more comprehensive perspective and seek to outline and motivate the future direction of phenomenology. ThisHandbookwill be a rich source of insight and stimulation for philosophers, students of philosophy, and for people working in other disciplines of the humanities, social sciences, and sciences, who are interested in the state of phenomenology today. It is the definitive guide to what is currently going on in phenomenology. It includes discussions of such diverse topics as intentionality, embodiment, perception, naturalism, temporality, self-consciousness, language, knowledge, ethics, politics, art and religion, and will make it clear that phenomenology, far from being a tradition of the past, is alive and in a position to make valuable contributions to contemporary thought.
Dan Zahavi is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Copenhagen, Director of the Center for Subjectivity Research, and co-editor in chief of the journal Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences. He is past president of the Nordic Society for Phenomenology (2001-2007). His publications include Husserl und die transzendentale Intersubjektivitat (1996), Self-awareness and Alterity (1999), Husserl's Phenomenology (2003), Subjectivity and Selfhood (2005), Phanomenologie fur Einsteiger (2007), and The Phenomenological Mind (with Shaun Gallagher) (2008).
Table of Contents
Introduction, Dan Zahavi
I Subjectivity and Nature
1. Phenomenological Method: Reflection, Introspection, and Skepticism, David Cerbone
2. Transcendental Phenomenology and the Seductions of Naturalism: Subjectivity, Consciousness, and Meaning, Steven Crowell
3. Respecting appearances: A phenomenological approach to consciousness, Charles Siewert
4. On the possibility of naturalizing phenomenology, Shaun Gallagher
5. The phenomenology of life: desire as the being of the subject, Renaud Barbaras
II Intentionality, Perception and Embodiment
6. Intentionality without representationalism, John Drummond
7. Perception, context and direct realism, D.W. Smith
8. Colors and sounds: The field of visual and auditory consciousness, Junichi Murata
9. Bodily Intentionality, Affectivity and Basic Affects, Donn Welton
10. Thought in action, Komarine Romdenh-Romluc
11. Sex, Gender and Embodiment, Sara Heinamaa
12. At the edge(s) of my body, Ed Casey
III Self and Consciousness
13. Action and selfhood: a narrative interpretation, Laszlo Tengelyi
14. Self-consciousness and world-consciousness, Dorothee Legrand
15. Self, consciousness and shame, Dan Zahavi
IV Language, thinking, and knowledge
16. The (many) foundations of knowledge, Walter Hopp
17. The phenomenological foundations of predicative structure, Dominique Pradelle
18. Language and non-linguistic thinking, Dieter Lohmar
19. Sharing in Truth: Phenomenology of Epistemic Commonality, Hans Bernhard Schmid
V Ethics, politics, and sociality
20. Responsive ethics, Bernhard Waldenfels
21. Towards a Phenomenology of the Political World, Klaus Held
22. Other People, Soren Overgaard
VI Time and history
23. Experience and history, David Carr
24. The forgiveness of time and consciousness, Nicolas de Warren
25. Hermeneutic Phenomenology, Gunter Figal
VII Art and religion
26. Something That Is Nothing but Can Be Anything: the Image and Our Consciousness of It, John Brough
27. Phenomenological and aesthetic epoche: Painting the invisible things themselves., Rudolf Bernet
28. Evidence in the phenomenology of religious experience, Anthony Steinbock