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Husserl and the Logic of Consciousness

Martin, WM (2010) 'Husserl and the Logic of Consciousness.' In: UNSPECIFIED, (ed.) Phenomenology and Philosophy of Mind. UNSPECIFIED. ISBN 9780191709951

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Abstract

© The several contributors 2005. All rights reserved. This chapter explores one of the most problematic theoretical commitments of Edmund Husserl's phenomenological projects: the idea of a logic of consciousness or phenomenologic. It shows why Husserl is committed to this idea and why it is so out of step with contemporary approaches in the philosophy of mind. It then tries to render the idea intelligible along two paths. First, to take the idea of a logic of consciousness seriously, we must challenge our entrenched atomistic assumptions about conscious states. Second, to recognize the sense in which a science of consciousness might be logical, we must come to terms with Husserl's conception of an ideal science. For on a Husserlian conception, apophantic logic and phenomenology must be seen as two varieties of ideal science: systematic articulations of the content and structure of an ideal that is constitutive for conscious experience of a world.

Item Type: Book Section
Subjects: B Philosophy. Psychology. Religion > B Philosophy (General)
Divisions: Faculty of Humanities > Philosophy and Art History, School of
Depositing User: Users 161 not found.
Date Deposited: 12 Mar 2017 20:43
Last Modified: 23 Jan 2019 02:15
URI: http://repository.essex.ac.uk/id/eprint/15141

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