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         Husserl Edmund:     more books (100)
  1. Psychological and Transcendental Phenomenology and the Confrontation with Heidegger (1927-1931): The Encyclopaedia Britannica Article, the Amsterdam Lectures, ... Edmund HusserlCollected Works) by Edmund Husserl, 1997-10-31
  2. Early Writings in the Philosophy of Logic and Mathematics (Husserliana: Edmund HusserlCollected Works) by Edmund Husserl, 2010-11-02
  3. Thing and Space: Lectures of 1907 (Husserliana: Edmund HusserlCollected Works) by Edmund Husserl, 2010-11-02
  4. Introduction to Logic and Theory of Knowledge: Lectures 1906/07 (Husserliana: Edmund HusserlCollected Works) by Edmund Husserl, 2009-06-02
  5. Edmund Husserl: Philosopher of Infinite Tasks by Maurice Natanson, 1974-06-01
  6. The Idea of Phenomenology (Husserliana: Edmund HusserlCollected Works) by Edmund Husserl, 2010-11-02
  7. Husserl, Heidegger, and the Space of Meaning: Paths Toward Trancendental Phenomenology (SPEP) by Steven Galt Crowell, 2001-04-14
  8. Phantasy, Image Consciousness, and Memory (1898-1925) (Husserliana: Edmund HusserlCollected Works) by Edmund Husserl, 2006-12
  9. Edmund Husserl's Phenomenology: A Critical Commentary (Midland Book) by James M. Edie, 1987-06-01
  10. Phenomenological Psychology by Edmund Husserl, 1977-12-01
  11. The Basic Problems of Phenomenology: From the Lectures, Winter Semester, 1910-1911 (Husserliana: Edmund HusserlCollected Works) (Volume 0) by Edmund Husserl, 2006-10-09
  12. Husserl Search For Certitude by Leszek Kolakowski, 2001-06-20
  13. The Shorter Logical Investigations (International Library of Philosophy) by Edmund Husserl, 2001-10-12
  14. Crisis of European Sciences and Transcendental Phenomenology (SPEP) by Edmund Husserl, 1970-06-01

21. Canadian Content > Philosophers
Canadian Content explores Husserl, Edmund. Includes free listings and information about Husserl, Edmund from the CanConDir.
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Additional Information: Edmund Husserl, 1859-1938. German philosopher known for his work in phenomenology.
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Husserl, Edmund Sites:
A list of all Husserl's works published in the German edition of Husserliana. Glossary-Guide for Translating Husserl
A publication of a multilingual glossary offered as a guide for translating works by Edmund Husserl into Spanish or any other language. The Husserl Archive
Husserl's collected papers from Albert Ludwigs University, Freiburg. Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy: Edmund Husserl
Article on Husserl, which presents his biography, various strategies for interpreting his phenomenology, and a survey of his major works.

22. Husserl-Archives Leuven
International Center of Phenomenological Research containing Husserl s philosophical works and correspondence.
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Husserl-Archives Leuven
International Centre for Phenomenological Research
Welcome to the website of the Husserl-Archives
Guest Lecture: John Brough
Prof. John Brough
Download the poster (PDF, 58kB).
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Husserl Memorial Lecture 2010: Seminar
The reading list includes: the discussion of stupidity in Deleuze in Difference and Repetition , the discussion of stupidity in Sartre's book on Flaubert, the section on bad faith in Being and Nothingness , and additionally the first essay from Bergson's book on laughter.
For further information, contact Roland Breeur
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Husserl Memorial Lecture 2010
We are pleased to announce that Nicolas de Warren
For further information, contact Roland Breeur
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Research Seminar: Arnold Burms
The last research-seminar of the Husserl-Archives will be held on Thursday May 6th. Prof. Arnold Burms will open the seminar with a presentation on "form and contingence" (in Dutch).
The seminar is intended for doctorandi and faculty staff only. It will be held between 4 PM and 6 PM at the Husserl-Archives. Please notify us if you want to participate.

23. Husserl, Edmund Encyclopedia Topics |
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24. SpringerLink - Husserl Studies
An international printed journal which underlines the relevance of Husserl s phenomenology, both for contemporary philosophy and for the wider academic field.
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25. Husserl, Edmund
Husserl, Edmund Encyclopedia article; The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition, 2004. Read Husserl, Edmund at Questia library.
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26. Philosophers : Edmund Husserl
Biography of the German thinker.
Edmund Husserl
Husserl is the father of phenomenology. Born in the former Czechloslovakia, Husserl studied in Leipzig, Berlin and Vienna, where he also taught. He began his studies as a mathemetician, but his studies were influenced by Brentano, who moved him to study more psychology and philosophy. He wrote his first book in 1891, The Philosophy of Arithmetic . This book dealt mostly with mathematical issues, but his interests soon shifted. Husserl immersed himself in the study of logic from 1890-1900, and he soonafter produced another text: Logical Investigations Some of his major ideas of this era were intentionality, relations, and identity of things. He came to focus on perceptual experience, and as he began to shed his early Kantian ways, he wrote Ideas Pertaining to a Pure Phenomenology and Phenomenological Philosophy (1913). His last three books were Formal and Transcendental Logic Cartesian Meditations (1931), and Lectures on the Phenomenology of Inner Time-Consciousness (1928), a group of lectures he compiled and edited. His lectures and essays comprise a large amount of his works.

27. Husserl, Edmund
Edmund Gustav Albrecht Husserl (April 8, 1859 – April 26, 1938), philosopher, is known as the father of phenomenology, a major philosophical movement in the twentieth century.
Husserl, Edmund
From New World Encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation search Previous (Edmund Hillary) Next (Edmund Spenser) Edmund Husserl Edmund Gustav Albrecht Husserl (April 8, 1859 – April 26, 1938), philosopher, is known as the "father" of phenomenology , a major philosophical movement in the twentieth century. Modern philosophy discarded the framework of thought of medieval philosophy which was built upon Christian faith. In the sphere of the theory of knowledge , it meant the refusal of revelation as a source of knowledge and an attempt of validating knowledge by reason and experience. Within the framework of medieval philosophy, the concept of experience included religious experiences as well as sense experiences. Through the shift of the philosophical framework, modern philosophers narrowed down the primary meaning of experience to that of sense experience. Husserl redefined the concept of experience in the broadest sense, including the religious, mythical, aesthetic, perceptual, linguistic, and bodily sense. For Husserl, phenomenology is a philosophical methodology that allows us to describe the essence of each kind of experience without distortion. The motto of phenomenology, “to the things themselves,” expresses the spirit of phenomenology, which is trying to be a descriptive science that is faithful to the phenomena themselves. After Husserl, phenomenology became a movement and developed in various forms and variations. Problems of modern philosophy and its presuppositions were further exposed by phenomenologists after Husserl and the primacy of sense experience was questioned.

28. Philosophy Professor | Edmund Husserl
Features the life and studies of Edmund Husserl.
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Edmund Husserl
- The edifice of scientific knowledge must be built up by rigorously securing each step through direct direct intuitive insight, without presuppositions. - Phenomenology provides a founding 'first philosophy' for all knowledge by its method of describing the essence of 'the things themselves' as they are constituted in consciousness. - The ultimate foundation for the constitution of everything that appears in consciousness is the transcendental ego, making phenomenology idealistic and transcendental. - Conscious experience is intentional in nature, always having both a subject and object pole. - The lifeworld is the practical, everyday world that provides the foundation for all specialized activities and that must be phenomenologically described.
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 graduated in 1876 and went to Leipzig for university studies.

29. Husserl, Edmund : Dictionary Of Cultural And Critical Theory : Blackwell Referen
Blackwell Reference Online is the largest academic online reference library giving instant access to the most authoritative and upto-date scholarship across the humanities and

30. Edmund Husserl - Philosopher - Biography
Biography and bibliography presenting Edmund Husserl s life, work, and philosophy.
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      Edmund Husserl - Biography
      Edmund Husserl His dissertation was on the theory of the calculus of variations. He taught for a short period in Berlin; however, an interest in the lectures of Franz Brentano inspired him to return to Vienna in 1884. These lectures had a great impact on Husserl, moving him to further his studies in psychology and philosophy. Brentano's concept of intention as applied to the philosophy of consciousness as consciousness of something was a key influence on Husserl. 1886-7 was a pivotal year for Husserl. He moved to Halle, and studied psychology, writing his Habilitationsschrift, entitled, The Philosophy of Arithmetic Logische Untersuchungen Logical Investigations (1900-01; trans. 1970) was published in two parts, and is an introduction to his concept of phenomenology. Ideas: A General Introduction to Pure Phenomenology
      The ego cogito as transcendental subjectivity, in Cartesian Meditations In 1916 Husserl lost his son Wolfgang to WWI. He observed his son's death with a year of mourning and kept silent professionally. The war disrupted Husserl's teaching and involvement with his younger colleages. Later the same year, however, Husserl accepted a professorship at Freiburg in Beisgau. The manuscripts he produced while here were published after his death as volumes two and three of

31. Husserl, Edmund
Husserl, Edmund Phenomenology as the universal science. In the G ttingen years, Husserl drafted the outline of Phenomenology as a universal philosophical science.
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Husserl, Edmund
Phenomenology as the universal science.
In the years, Husserl drafted the outline of Phenomenology as a universal philosophical science. Its fundamental methodological principle was what Husserl called the phenomenological reduction. It focuses the philosopher's attention on uninterpreted basic experience and the quest, thereby, for the essences of things. In this sense, it is "eidetic" reduction. On the other hand, it is also the reflection on the functions by which essences become conscious. As such, the reduction reveals the ego for which everything has meaning. Hence, Phenomenology took on the character of a new style of transcendental philosophy, which repeats and improves Kant's mediation between Empiricism and Rationalism in a modern way. Husserl presented its program and its systematic outline in the Ideas; General Introduction to Pure Phenomenology ), of which, however, only the first part was completed. (Completion of the second part was hindered by the outbreak of World War I.) With this work, Husserl wanted to give his students a manual. The result, however, was just the opposite: most of his students took Husserl's turn to transcendental philosophy as a lapse back into the old system of thought and therefore rejected it. Because of this turn, as well as the war, the phenomenological school fell apart. (full professor) in 1906 had resulted from the decision of the minister of education against the will of the faculty. The representatives of the humanities faculty had predominantly philological and historical interests and had little appreciation for philosophy, whereas the natural scientists were disappointed that, with the division of the philosophical faculty, Husserl did not go over to the new faculty of natural sciences.

32. Philosophie-Seiten: Edmund Husserl
Ein Datenquellen-Verzeichnis zu Edmund Husserl.
Philosophen und Philosophinnen: Arendt Aristoteles Augustinus ... Wollstonecraft Edmund Husserl (1859-1938)

33. Edmund Husserl -- Philosophy Books And Online Resources
Edmund Husserl philosophy resources. Resources include biographies, commentaries, book reviews, new and used books by and about Husserl and transcendental phenomenology.

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Edmund Husserl

The Essential Husserl : Basic Writings in Transcendental Phenomenology Studies in Continental Thought by Edmund Husserl , Donn Welton (Editor)
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The Husserl Page
Since nowhere in these pages will you find a synopsis, summary, or other such treatise on the phenomenology of Husserl, you may wish to jump to the chronological bibliography of Husserl's writings. Here you may look for citations of the various "introductions" to phenomenology by Husserl himself. The author of this Web site suggests Husserl's Encyclopedia Britannica article on phenomenology as a brief text representing well Husserl's major themes. It is perhaps the most concisely written of all the so-called "introductions." Finished in the years 1927-28 and (in a heavily edited and distorted version) published in the 14th ed. of

34. Husserl Archiv
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35. Husserl, Edmund Synonyms, Husserl, Edmund Antonyms |
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36. Edmund Husserl (1859-1938) - Universitätsbibliothek Freiburg
Mit einem Wegweiser durch die Husserlliteratur. Eine Seite der Universit tsbibliothek Freiburg.

37. Husserl
Exposici n del pensamiento de Edmund Husserl.
L positivismo de Comte , el psicologismo y el naturalismo.
F. Brentano , estudioso de y la intencionalidad
Continua sus estudios en la Universidad de Halle , recibiendo el doctorado en 1887 con la tesis (1900-1901), obra claramente antipsicologista.
y en las obras: y
Husserl se dedica a configurar una Heidegger Gadamer, Levinas, Sartre y Marcuse y La crisis de las ciencias europeas y
El pensamiento de Husserl
La crisis de la ciencia
de las cosas.
ser un aparecer , un mostrarse, una manifestación en la que se aparece todo aquello a lo que le atribuimos "ser". Los fenómenos no se refieren a algo exterior, extramental. No hay ningún y éste no es apariencia de ser, no es imagen o representación de "algo" distinto a su propio "aparecer".
Ahora bien, el aparecer tiene lugar en la conciencia y ésta no puede ser concebida como un "ente" o substancia determinada ni siquiera como un ámbito en el cual aparecen las representaciones que concuerdan o no con las cosas "exteriores". Atenerse a las cosas mismas, a lo que se muestra ello mismo supone, por un lado, despojar todos los elementos extraños y añadidos no sólo al fenómeno, sino a la conciencia misma. La fenomenología es una La conciencia de la que habla Husserl, se apoya en ciertos presupuestos ya postulados por su maestro

38. Husserl
Fragmento de las Meditaciones cartesianas de Husserl.
La fenomenología tiene que llegar por sí misma a los sistemas de conceptos que determinan el sentido fundamental de todos los ámbitos científicos. Estos son los conceptos que predelinean todas las demarcaciones formales de las idea-forma de un posible universo del ser en general y, por tanto, también la de un posible mundo en general. De acuerdo con esto, ellos tienen que ser los auténticos conceptos fundamentales de todas las ciencias. [...] Así, pues, las investigaciones relativas a la constitución trascendental de un mundo, que hemos esbozado someramente más arriba, no son nada más que el comienzo de una aclaración radical del sentido y del origen (o bien, el sentido a partir del origen) de los conceptos "mundo", "naturaleza", "espacio", tiempo", "esencial animal", "psique", "cuerpo orgánico", "comunidad social", "cultura", etc. Es claro que la efectiva realización de las investigaciones indicadas tendría que conducir a todos los conceptos que, sin ser elucidados, cumplen las funciones de conceptos fundamentales de las ciencias positivas, pero que en la fenomenología surgen con una claridad y distinción universales, que ya no dan lugar a ninguna cuestión concebible.

39. Lgica Formal Y Lgica Trascendental
Texto completo de esta obra de Husserl.

40. Edmund Husserl
Biograf a del pensador con enlaces a t rminos relevantes.
Edmund HUSSERL Nació en 1859 en Moravia, por entonces provincia del Imperio Austro-Húngaro. Su familia era de origen judío. Estudió Física, Matemática y Astronomía en Léipzig y Berlín (a sus estudios de Matemática los completó en Viena , donde obtuvo el título de Doctor en 1883). Trabajó un tiempo en Berlín como Ayudante de Cátedra, pero al poco tiempo retornó a Viena para estudiar Filosofía con el famoso profesor Franz Brentano. Brentano transmitió a Husserl un concepto que sería clave en su filosofía: la intencionalidad de la conciencia. Los medievales enseñaban que todo fenómeno psíquico se caracterizaba por tender hacia un objeto. Cuando conocemos, conocemos algo; cuando amamos, amamos algo; cuando sentimos, sentimos algo. En 1900 Husserl fue convocado como profesor extraordinario a la Universidad de . Allí tuvo como discípulos a Max Scheler y Edith Stein , entre otros. En 1913 fundó el Anuario de Filosofía e investigación fenomenológica , que se publicó hasta 1930 y en el que aparecieron: su propia obra Ideas para una fenomenología pura y una filosofía fenomenológica El formalismo en la Ética , de Scheler; y

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