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Scham. Phänomenologische Überlegungen zu einem sozialtheoretischen Begriff / Shame. Phenomenological Reflections on a Socio-Theoretical Concept

, Schuld und Notwendigkeit. Eine Wiederbelebung antiker Begriffe der Moral. Mit einem Vorwort des Autors zur deutschsprachigen Ausgabe. M. Hartmann (Übers.). Berlin: Akademie Verlag). Wurmser, L. (1990). Die Maske der Scham. Psychoanalyse von Schamaffekten und Schamkonflikten. Berlin: Springer. Zahavi, D. (2010). Shame and the exposed self. In J. Webber (Hrsg.). Reading Sartre: On Phenomenology and Existentialism (S. 211-226). London: Routledge

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To Communicate Without Signs Through Expressive Qualities

References Albertazzi, L. (2013). Handbook of experimental phenomenology: Visual perception of shape, space and appearance . Chichester, England: Wiley-Blackwell. Anolli, L., & Ciceri, R. (1992). La voce delle emozioni. Milano: Angeli. Arnheim, R. (1960). Perceptual analysis of a symbol of interaction. In R. Arnheim (Ed.), Toward a psychology of art – collected essays (pp. 90–101). Berkeley, CA: University of California Press, 1967. Arnheim, R. (1974). Art and visual perception A psychology of the creative eye. Berkeley-Los Angeles

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Eine genetische Analyse des Zugangs zum Anderen / A Genetic Analysis of the Access to the Other

Reduktion. Husserls Reduktionen und ihr gemeinsamer methodischer Sinn. In H. Hüni & P. Trawny (Hrsg.). Die erscheinende Welt. Festschrift für K. Held. (S. 751-771). Berlin: Duncker und Humblot. Lohmar, D. (2006). Mirror Neurons and the Phenomenology of Intersubjectivity. Phenomenology and Cognitive Science, 5, 5-16. Lohmar, D. (2012). Thinking and non-language thinking. In D. Zahavi (ed.), Handbook of contemporary phenomenology, (377-398). Oxford: Oxford University Press

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See, Seeing, Seen, Saw: A Phenomenology of Ultra-Violent Cinema

Abstract

Vivian Sobchack claims in Carnal Thoughts that human bodies are continually remade by the “technologies of photography, cinema, and the electronic media” (2004, 135). One such sphere of contemporary media that continuously redefines the notion of the human body is horror cinema. The recent advent of so-called ‘gorenography,’ spearheaded by James Wan and Leigh Whannel’s Saw (2004), issues conceptual and philosophical challenges to the presentation and conceptualization of the phenomenal body. Following in the scope of frameworks advanced by both Sobchack and Jennifer Barker this paper aims to explore how the body of the Saw series is constructed and how it emulates both the conceptualized bodies of its viewers and the state of modern information flow in a technological age. It will be argued that the Saw series not only recognises viewers’ enjoyment of its genre conventions but also acknowledges and manipulates their engagement with the film as a phenomenological object through which a sense of re-embodiment can be enacted

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Salva Phaenomenis. Phenomenological Dimension of Subjectivity in the Frame of the Reductionist Paradigm of the Cognitive Sciences

References 1. Arendt, H. The Conquest of Space and the Stature of Man. The New Atlantis . Number 18, Fall 2007, 43-55. 2. Auyang, S.Y. Mind in Everyday Life and Cognitive Science . Cambridge, MA, MIT Press, 2001. 3. Bogen, J. 'Saving the phenomena' and saving the phenomena. Synthese 182 (1), 2011, 7-22. 4. Dennett, D. Consciousness explained . Penguin, London, 1991. 5. Drummond, J.J. Phenomenology: Neither auto- nor hetero- be, Phenomenology and the Cognitive Science 6 (1-2), 2007, 57-74. 6. Duhem, P. To save the

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For a Phenomenology of the Interval in the Theatre performance. A Semiotic Analysis

Abstract

Theatre, in the notional complexity to be undertaken, updates and in this update it feels more pronounced the tendencies of increasing the performing spectrum. Writing about theatre inevitably leads you to set on something, on that attribute bringing the conviction that around its analysis the appreciative matters get interesting and reveal assumptions for future analysis.

The article we propose approaches theatre in the cardinal ambiguity of meanings, namely in what we call here interval. We assume an approximate delimitation of this range, balancing and improving the center-periphery relationship, and then establish ourselves to turn the performance itself into a phenomenon, with a double implication. Making a connection between the audience and the performance is not something new, but if the significance, the midpoint of this relationship is fractured in the process transmitter-receiver, can we not think of the possibility of the interval/range as a deconstruct refuge of meanings?

This paper asserts that if hiding the meaning becomes a phenomenon itself, it will be possible to read the performance by averaging this interval in which will be found, in the articulation of the public’s reception, the association of the cultural and theatrical codes.

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Lost Confidence and Human Capability: A Hermeneutic Phenomenology of the Gendered, yet Capable Subject

. New York: Columbia UP; Basingstoke, Hampshire: Palgrave, 2001. Print. Crenshaw, Kimberlé. On Intersectionality: The Essential Writings of Kimberlé Crenshaw. New York: New, 2012. Print. Hersch, Jeanne. “Eve ou la Naissance éternelle du Temps”. Textes. Fribourg: le Feu de Nuict, 1985. 27. Print. Hegel, G. W. F. Phenomenology of Spirit. Trans. A.V. Miller. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1977. Print. Howie, Gillian. Between Feminism and Materialism: A Question of Method. New York: Palgrave-Macmillan, 2010. Print

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Why Experimentum Crucis is Possible in Psychology of Perception

. (1999). Experimental phenomenology: A historical profile. In L. Albertazzi (Ed.), Shapes of forms (pp. 19–50). The Hague, Netherlands: Kluwer Academic Publishers. Brentano, F. (1897). Über ein optisches Paradoxon. Zeitschrift für Psychologie und Physiologie der Sinnesorgane. Bd. 3 (349–358). Hamburg, Leipzig: Leopold Voss. Calì, C. (2017). Phenomenology of perception. Theories and experimental evidence . Leiden Boston, Netherlands: Brill. Cattaruzza, S. (1999). Philosophical theories and experimental design in vittorio benussi. Axiomathes, 1

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Cultivating lived-body consciousness: Enhancing cognition and emotion through outdoor learning

References Barnacle, R. (2009). Gut instinct: The body and learning. In G. Dall’Alba (Ed.), Exploring Education through Phenomenology (pp.16-27). Chichester: Wiley-Blackwell. Beames, S., & Ross, H. (2010). Journeys outside the classroom. Journal of Adventure Education & Outdoor Learning, 10 (2), 95-109. Biesta, G. (2013). The Beautiful risk of education. Paradigm: London. Bonnett, M. (2009). Schools as places of unselving: An educational pathology. In G. Dall’Alba (Ed.), Exploring Education

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The Application of Phenomenological Methodology for Designing Pile Foundation in Port Structures

European Practice . Bratislava, Slovak Republic, June 2 – 4, 2010. 5. Gwizdała K., Więcławski P.: Polish experience in the assessment of pile bearing capacity and settlement of the pile foundation. Baltic Piling Days, Estonia, Talin, September 3 – 5, 2012 6. Husserl E.: The Crisis of European Sciences and Transcendental Phenomenology . Northwestern University Press, 1970. 7. McClelland J.: Design of deep penetration piles for ocean structures . J. Geotech. Eng. 1974. 8. Nicholson D., Tse C., Penny C.: The Observational Method in ground

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