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Affectivity And Time: Towards A Phenomenology Of Embodied Time-Consciousness

Untersuchungen zur Konstitution (M. Biemel, Ed.). The Hague, Netherlands: Martinus Nijhoff, 1952. Husserliana XI. Analysen zur passiven Synthesis. Aus Vorlesungs- und Forschungs-manuskripten, 1918–1926 (M. Fleischer, Ed.). The Hague, Netherlands: Martinus Nijhoff, 1966. Husserliana X. Zur Phänomenologie des inneren Zeitbewusstesens (1893–1917) (R. Boehm, Ed.). The Hague, Netherlands: Martinus Nijhoff, 1969. Husserl, E. (1983). Ideas pertaining to a pure phenomenology and to a phenomenological philosophy , First Book (F. Kersten, Trans.). The Hague

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Transcendental Phenomenology and Unobservable Entities

, Ontologie und Metaphysik. Kommentar zu Christian Beyer.” in Welt der Gründe, ed. Julian Nida-Rümelin & Elif Özmen, 31-47. Hamburg: Meiner. Heelan, Patrick (1987): “Husserl’s Later Philosophy of Natural Science,” Philosophy of Science 54, 3, 368-390. Heffernan, George (1998): “Miscellaneous Lucubrations on Husserl’s Answer to the Question ‘was die Evidenz sei’: A Contribution to the Phenomenology of Evidence on the Occasion of the Publication of Husserliana Volume XXX”, Husserl Studies 15, 1-75. Hobson, Art

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The Anti-Naturalistic Legacy of Menger and Mises

Theory of Dynamic Efficiency . London: Routledge. Husserl, E. (1970). The Crisis of the European Sciences and Transcendental Phenomenology: An Introduction to Phenomenological Philosophy . Evanston: Northwestern University Press. Hutchison, T. (1953). A Review of Economic Doctrines 1870–1929 . Oxford: Clarendon Press. Hutchison, T. (1973). Some Themes from Investigations into Method. In J. Hicks, & W. Weber (Eds.), Carl Menger and the Austrian School of Economics (pp. 15–37). Oxford: Clarendon Press. Hülsmann, J. G. (2007). Mises: The Last

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Frustrating Absences

Abstract

Experiences of absence are common in everyday life, but have received little philosophical attention until recently, when two positions regarding the nature of such experiences surfaced in the literature. According to the Perceptual View, experiences of absence are perceptual in nature. This is denied by the Surprise-Based View, according to which experiences of absence belong together with cases of surprise. In this paper, I show that there is a kind of experience of absence—which I call frustrating absences—that has been overlooked by the Perceptual View and by the Surprise Based-View and that cannot be adequately explained by them. I offer an alternative account to deal with frustrating absences, one according to which experiencing frustrating absences is a matter of subjects having desires for something to be present frustrated by the world. Finally, I argue that there may well be different kinds of experiences of absence.

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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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Disagreement, Cognitive Command, and the Indexicality of Moral Truth

Abstract

Moral Relativism can be considered an attractive alternative to realism because relativists can make good sense of cultural and societal disagreements by seeing them as faultless. However, we can show that this advantage is made possible by systematically disagreeing with moral phenomenology. Relativists make a substantial distinction between intercultural and intracultural discourses which turns out to be incoherent. This can be shown by making use of Crispin Wright’s notion of Cognitive Command.

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Between Language and Consciousness: Linguistic Qualia, Awareness, and Cognitive Models

). The idea of phenomenology. London, Dordrecht: Kluwer. Jackendoff R. (2002). Foundations of Language. Brain, Meaning, Grammar, Evolution, Oxford University Press: New York. Jackendoff R. (2007). Language, Consciousness, Culture, Cambridge: MIT Press. Konderak P. (2005). Model kognitywny zdolności językowych. PhD Thesis. Konderak P. (2007). Modularność umysłu, modularność języka. In Sz. Wrobel (ed.) Modularność umysłu. Poznań-Kalisz: WP-A UAM, 179-206. Konderak P. (2015). On a Cognitive

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REC: Just Radical Enough

REFERENCES Brewer, B. (2011). Perception and its objects . Oxford: Oxford University Press. Campbell, D. (2014). Review of the book Radicalizing Enactivism by D. D. Hutto and E. Myin. Analysis , 74 (1), 174–176. Colombo, M. (2014a). Explaining social norm compliance: A plea for neural representations. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences , 13 (2), 217–238. Colombo, M. (2014b). Neural representationalism, the Hard Problem of Content and vitiated verdicts: A reply to Hutto & Myin (2013). Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences

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Scaffolded Minds And The Evolution Of Content In Signaling Pathways

–431. Cowley, S. J. (2011). Distributed language. In S. J. Cowley (Ed.), Distributed language (pp. 1–14). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. Cuffari, E. C., Di Paolo, E., & De Jaegher, H. (2014). From participatory sense-making to language: there and back again. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences . doi:10.1007/s11097-014-9404-9 Fodor, J. (2008). Against Darwinism. Mind Language , 23 (1), 1–24. doi:10.1111/j.14 68-0017.2007.00324.x Davidson, D. (1967). Truth and meaning. Synthese , 17 , 304–23. De Jaegher, H., & Di Paolo, E. (2007). Participatory

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Extended Cognitive System and Epistemic Subject

cognition. Philosophical Psychology, 19(3), 329-44. Menary, R. (2007). Cognitive integration: Mind and cognition unbounded, Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. Menary, R. (2009). Intentionality, cognitive integration, and the continuity thesis. Topoi, 28(1), 31-43. Menary R. (2010). Dimensions of mind. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences, 9(4), 561-578. Menary, R. (2010a). Cognitive integration and the extended mind. In R. Menary (Ed.), The extended mind (pp. 227-44). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press

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