By Richard Cobb-Stevens
Richard Cobb-Stevens. Husserl and Analytic Philosophy (Phaenomenologica, Vol. 116). Kluwer educational Publishers, 1990.
From the Editor's Introduction:
The relevant changes among the modern philosophic traditions that have emerge as recognized loosely as analytic philosophy and phenomenology are all concerning the crucial factor of the interaction among predication and belief. Frege's critique of psychologism has resulted in the conviction in the analytic culture that philosophy might most sensible safeguard rationality from relativism by way of detaching common sense and semantics from all dependence on subjective intuitions. in this interpretation, logical research needs to account for the connection of experience to reference with no need recourse to an outline of the way we determine details via their perceived gains. Husserl's emphasis at the precedence and aim import of belief, and at the continuity among predicative articulations and perceptual discriminations, has yielded the conviction in the phenomenological culture that logical research must always be complemented by way of description of pre-predicative intuitions. those methodological alterations are on the topic of broader alterations within the philosophic tasks of research and phenomenology. the 2 traditions have followed markedly divergent positions in response to the critique of historical and medieval philosophy initiated through Bacon, Descartes, and Hobbes initially of the trendy period. The analytic strategy regularly endorses the trendy choice for calculative rationality and continues to be suspicious of pre-modern different types, equivalent to formal causality and eidetic instinct. Its objective is to offer an account of human intelligence that's suitable with the fashionable interpretation of nature as an ensemble of quantifiable entities and relatives. The phenomenological method stresses highbrow perception over procedural options, and proposes to rehabilitate some of the different types scorned by means of smooth thinkers.
Hardcover: 236 pages (230 - this pdf)
writer: Springer; 1990 version (February 28, 1990)
published publication Dimensions: 6.1 x 0.6 x 9.2 inches
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