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  1. The First Rush of Movement: A Phenomenological Preface to Movement Education.Stephen J. Smith - 2007 - Phenomenology and Practice 1 (1):47-75.
    Children’s lived experiences of movement indicate possibilities for teaching them to be at home in increasingly challenging domains of activity. Especially significant are movements that reflect landscape connection, that carry an intention not confined to individual purpose, and that are enhanced by observational glance. The first rush of movement is described phenomenologically as an essential feature of these movements and of the vital consciousness they engender. The phenomenon of the first rush of movement attests to a mimetic impulse towards otherness (...)
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  • Semiotic Study of Landscapes: An Overview From Semiology to Ecosemiotics.Kati Lindström, Kalevi Kull & Hannes Palang - 2011 - Sign Systems Studies 39 (2/4):12-36.
    The article provides an overview of different approaches to the semiotic study of landscapes both in the field of semiotics proper and in landscape studiesin general. The article describes different approaches to the semiotic processes in landscapes from the semiological tradition where landscape has been seen as analogous to a text with its language, to more naturalized and phenomenological approaches, as well as ecosemiotic view of landscapes that goes beyond anthropocentric definitions. Special attention is paid to the potential of cultural (...)
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  • The Cycle of Lived-Space: From Knowing-Making Toward Designing-Building.Malgorzata A. Dereniowska - 2011 - Environment, Space, Place 3 (1):9-46.
    The article examines the reduction of architecture to the dimension of utility which results in placelessness. The modern redefinition of science as “knowing-making” is essential to this reduction, although it has fundamental and forgotten importance. Drawing upon Martin Heidegger’s and George Grant’s critique of technology, and the ideas of Alberto Pérez-Gómez and Charles-Francois Viel, the significance of the complex relations between theory and practice in architecture will be explored in the context of Kimberly Dovey’s notion of the cycle of lived-space. (...)
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  • Re-Thinking Nature: Towards an Eco-Pluralism.Patrick Curry - 2003 - Environmental Values 12 (3):337 - 360.
    Both scientific realism and social constructionism offer unpromising and even destructive ways of trying to understand nature and human–nature relations. The reasons include what these apparent opponents share: a commitment to the (latterly) modernist division between subject/culture and object/nature that results from what is here called 'monist essentialism'. It is contrasted with 'relational pluralism', which provides the basis of a better alternative – ecopluralism – which, properly understood, is necessarily both ecocentric and pluralist.
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  • A Natureza E o Feminino a Partir de Merleau-Ponty: Uma Leitura Ecofeminista.Daniela Lopes de Faria - 2013 - Revista Opinião Filosófica 4 (1).
    O presente artigo pretende demonstrar uma relação, um quiasma entre a filosofia de Merleau-Ponty e as teorizações do ecofeminismo, que afirmam que a natureza assim como a mulher foram subjugadas pelo homem. Para tanto, em um primeiro momento mostra-se a evolução do movimento ecofeminista e seus fundamentos, delineando suas principais correntes. Em seguida, passa-se à análise da filosofia de Merleau-Ponty, dando especial atenção às suas fases de estudo da natureza e da ontologia, na qual enunciou o conceito de carne de (...)
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  • Relational Space and Places of Value.Pauline Phemister - 2011 - History of Philosophy & Logical Analysis 14 (1):89-106.
    Drawing on a Leibnizian panpsychist ontology of living beings that have a body and a soul, this paper outlines a theory of space based on the perceptual and appetitive relations among these creatures’ souls. In parallel with physical space founded on relations among bodies subject to efficient causation, teleological space results from relations among souls subject to final causation and is described qualitatively in terms of creatures’ pleasure and pain, wellbeing and happiness. Particular places within this space include the kingdom (...)
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  • Sympathy and the Non-Human: Max Scheler’s Phenomenology of Interrelation.David Dillard-Wright - 2007 - Indo-Pacific Journal of Phenomenology 7 (2):1-9.
    German phenomenologist and sociologist Max Scheler accorded sympathy a central role in his philosophy, arguing that sympathy enables not only ethical behaviour, but also knowledge of animate and inanimate others. Influenced by Catholicism and especially St Francis, Scheler envisioned a broad, cosmic sympathy forming the hidden basis for all human values, with the “higher” religious, artistic, philosophic and other cultural values enabled by a more basic regard for non-human nature and insights gained from the human situation within the non-human world. (...)
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  • Faith, Sacrifice, and the Earth's Glory in Terrence Malick's the Tree of Life.George B. Handley - 2014 - Angelaki 19 (4):79-93.
    :Terrence Malick's film The Tree of Life revisits many of the questions regarding a Christian theodicy. How, for example, can one reconcile the idea of providence or believe in the meaning of human suffering when life itself is subject to and even dependent on chance and violence? In order to sustain faith in providence in such a universe, Malick suggests that one must be willing to absorb the insults of accident and sacrifice the human drive to control and master one's (...)
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  • Myth and Mind: The Origin of Consciousness in the Discovery of the Sacred.Gregory M. Nixon - 2010 - Journal of Consciousness Exploration and Research 1 (3):289-338.
    By accepting that the formal structure of human language is the key to understanding the uniquity of human culture and consciousness and by further accepting the late appearance of such language amongst the Cro-Magnon, I am free to focus on the causes that led to such an unprecedented threshold crossing. In the complex of causes that led to human being, I look to scholarship in linguistics, mythology, anthropology, paleontology, and to creation myths themselves for an answer. I conclude that prehumans (...)
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  • Birdsong: An Evolutionary Parallel to Human Language.Lucie H. Salwiczek & Wolfgang Wickler - 2004 - Semiotica 2004 (151).
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  • Cultures, Timespace, and the Border of Borders: Posing as a Theory of Semiosic Processes.Floyd Merrell - 2005 - Semiotica 2005 (154 - 1/4):287-353.
    This multifaceted essay emerges from a host of sources within diverse academic settings. Its central thesis is guided by physicist John A. Wheeler's thoughts on the quantum enigma. Wheeler concludes, following Niels Bohr, that we are co-participants within the universal self-organizing process. This notion merges with concepts from Peirce's process philosophy, Eastern thought, issues of topology, and border theory in cultural studies and social science, while surrounding itself with such key terms as complementarity, interdependence, interrelatedness, vagueness, generality, incompleteness, inconsistency, and (...)
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  • More Than Relations Between Self, Others and Nature: Outdoor Education and Aesthetic Experience.John Quay - 2013 - Journal of Adventure Education and Outdoor Learning 13 (2):142-157.
    Self, others and nature (environment) have been suggested over numerous decades and in various places as a way of understanding experience in outdoor education. These three elements and the relations between them appear to cover it all. But is this really the final word on understanding experience? In this paper I explore two emphases within experience expressed by Peirce that offer differing ways of understanding experience: in one emphasis self, others and nature are submerged and not discerned; in the other (...)
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  • Living (with) Language.Analouise Keating - 2015 - Hypatia 30 (3):628-635.
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  • Listening to the Literal: Orientations Towards How Nature Communicates.Sean Blenkinsop & Laura Piersol - 2013 - Phenomenology and Practice 7 (2):41-60.
    This paper begins with an assumption that the natural world is literally able to speak. What follows is research around a new place-based, ecological and imaginative public school in Maple Ridge, BC. The school has no building to speak of as there is an attempt being made, as part of the day-to-day pedagogical practice, to listen to the more-than-human as an active voice and co-teacher thereby moving from human teachers/researchers speaking in, about and for the more-than-human towards speaking with and (...)
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  • “Will I Ever Connect with the Students?”: Online Teaching and the Pedagogy of Care.Catherine Adams & Ellen Rose - 2014 - Phenomenology and Practice 8 (1):5-16.
    Since Noddings first made a case for acknowledging care as a core element and value in pedagogical relationships, research on care in classrooms has flourished.While research confirms the importance of a supportive environment for the success of the online student, we know little about how online instructors’ experience care—for their students and for themselves. This paper offers a phenomenological exploration of care as it is experienced in online postsecondary instructors’ interactions and relations with their students.
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  • Living in a Minority Food Culture: A Phenomenological Investigation of Being Vegetarian/Vegan.Sachi Edwards - 2013 - Phenomenology and Practice 7 (1):111-125.
    This phenomenological investigation aims to explore the lived experience of being vegan or vegetarian in a society and culture that is primarily non-vegetarian. As members of a unique minority group, vegans and vegetarians can sometimes be misunderstood by non-vegetarians and stereotyped as judgmental or difficult to deal with. Living with this type of misunderstanding from others can lead to feelings such as worry, loneliness, and fear. As such, the use of phenomenological inquiry is well suited to uncover the lived experience (...)
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  • The Eco-Improvisatory-Theatre of Merleau-Ponty’s Phenomenological Narrative.Bronwyn Preece - 2013 - Phenomenology and Practice 7 (2):61-77.
    Illustrating how Merleau-Ponty’s enigmatic phenomenology lends itself beautifully to both theatrical and ecological analysis, this essay examines how his work heralds a call to engage with our world on an embodied, improvisatory level. Exploratory improvisation and Merleau-Ponty’s phenomenology mitigate notions of distance into a causal relationship towards engaging wholeness, by inviting the sensuous intimacies of interaction: with ourselves, with each other, with earth…. in distance, in proximity. Maurice Merleau-Ponty’s phenomenology must be embodied and experienced with a consciousness, an alertness and (...)
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  • Riding in the Skin of the Movement: An Agogic Practice.Stephen J. Smith - 2015 - Phenomenology and Practice 9 (1):41-54.
    The art of riding imagines the human-horse relation in the image of the centaur. In synchronous motions, riding is a dance of sorts, contact of bodies in the skin of the moment. Yet always there is the possibility of fussing, flailing, falling and failing in moments of resistance, evasion and contrariness. Through phenomenological reflection on such moments, riding can be understood not simply in terms of its difficulties of centaurian mastery, but in terms of the postural, positional, gestural, expressive nuances (...)
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  • Becoming Horse in the Duration of the Moment: The Trainer's Challenge.Stephen Smith - 2011 - Phenomenology and Practice 5 (1):7-26.
    Language skirts the somatic fringes of the moment, particularly in practices where the powers of human speech and writing seem nullified. Horse training is one such practice. We tell stories of horse training that sensitize us and bring us close to creatures whose movements, resonating with our own, connect us to a prelinguistic, animate world. In so doing, we bridge the gap between the reflective detachment of our customary, wordy practices and the wordlessness of pre-reflective animality. Yet a phenomenological discursiveness (...)
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  • Caring Caresses and the Embodiment of Good Teaching.Stephen Smith - 2012 - Phenomenology and Practice 6 (2):65-83.
    Attention is drawn to the movements of the body and to the ethical imperative that emerges in compelling, flowing moments of teaching. Such moments of teaching are not primarily intellectual, discursive events, but physical, sensual experiences in which the body surrenders to its own movements. Teaching is recognized momentarily as a carnal intensity embedded in and emerging from the flesh. The ethical imperative to this teaching is felt proprioceptively and kinaesthetically when one holds in self-motion the well-being of another as (...)
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  • A Reader’s Response To Norm Friesen’s The Place Of The Classroom And The Space Of The Screen: Relational Pedagogy And Internet Technology.Wendy Kraglund-Gauthier - 2011 - Phenomenology and Practice 5 (2):127-142.
    A interview with Norm Friesen and review of his book: The Place of the Classroom and the Space of the Screen: Relational Pedagogy and Internet Technology.
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  • "In The Middle Of Everywhere:" A Phenomenological Study Of Mobility And Dwelling Amongst Rural Elders.Les Todres & Kathleen T. Galvin - 2012 - Phenomenology and Practice 6 (1):55-68.
    This study aimed to investigate the phenomenon of the meaning of mobility for elders living in rural areas. A phenomenological study was undertaken with older people living in rural South West England and Wales. Ten interviews were undertaken in peoples’ homes and focused on the spatial dimensions of what it was like to live in the rural area and the everyday experiences of traversing rural space. Spatial mobility was experienced by our sample as any of the possible ways that achieved (...)
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  • Merleau‐Ponty, Metaphysical Realism and the Natural World1.Simon P. James - 2007 - International Journal of Philosophical Studies 15 (4):501 – 519.
    Environmental thinkers often suppose that the natural world (or some parts of it, at least) exists in its own right, independent of human concerns. The arguments developed in this paper suggest that it is possible to do justice to this thought without endorsing some form of metaphysical realism. Thus the early sections look to Merleau-Ponty's Phenomenology of Perception to develop an anti-realist account of the independent reality of the natural world, one, it is argued, that has certain advantages over the (...)
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  • Meaning Making From Life to Language: The Semiotic Hierarchy and Phenomenology.Jordan Zlatev - 2018 - Cognitive Semiotics 11 (1).
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  • Ecosemiotics and Cybersemiotics.Soren Brier - 2001 - Sign Systems Studies 29 (1):107-119.
    The article develops a suggestion of how cybersemiotics is pertinent to ecosemiotics. Cybersemiotics uses Luhmann's triadic view of autopoietic systems (biological, psychological, and socio-communicative autopoiesis) and adopts his approach to communication within a biosemiotic framework. The following levels of exosemiosis and signification can be identified under the consideration of nonintentional signs, cybernetics, and information theory: (1) the socio-communicative level of self-conscious signification and language games. (2) the instinctual and species specific level of sign stimuli signifying through innate release response mechanism (...)
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  • Music, Social Learning and Senses in University Pedagogy: An Intersection Between Art and Academe.Julie B. Jensen - 2017 - Arts and Humanities in Higher Education 18 (4):311-328.
    Integration of music in an academic university teaching setting is an example of how artistic practice and competences have potentials to resonate beyond the immediate discipline. The article explo...
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  • Whom Would Animals Designate as "Persons"? On the Avoidance of Anthropocentrism and the Inclusion of Others.Elizabeth Oriel - 2014 - Journal of Evolution and Technology 24 (3):44-59.
    Humans are animals; humans are machines. The current academic and popular dialogue on extending the personhood boundary to certain non-human animal species and at the same time to machines/robots reflects a dialectic about how “being human” is defined; about how we perceive our species and ourselves in relation to the environment. While both paths have the potential to improve lives; these improvements differ in substance and in consequence. One route has the potential to broaden the anthropocentric focus within the West (...)
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  • Neurofenomenologia: Metodologiczne Lekarstwo Na Trudny Problem.Francisco Varela - 2010 - Avant: Trends in Interdisciplinary Studies 1 (1):31-75.
    This paper responds to the issues raised by D. Chalmers by offering a research direction which is quite radical because of the way in which methodological principles are linked to scientific studies of consciousness. Neuro-phenomenology is the name I use here to designate a quest to marry modern cognitive science and a disciplined approach to human experience, thereby placing myself in the lineage of the continental tradition of Phenomenology. My claim is that the so-called hard problem that animates these Special (...)
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  • A Genealogical Study of De: Poetical Correspondence of Sky, Earth, and Humankind in the Early Chinese Virtuous Rule of Benefaction.Huaiyu Wang - 2015 - Philosophy East and West 65 (1):81-124.
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  • Consciousness, Non-Conscious Experiences and Functions, Proto-Experiences and Proto-Functions, and Subjective Experiences.Ram L. P. Vimal - 2010 - Journal of Consciousness Exploration and Research 1 (3):383-389.
    A general definition of consciousness that accommodates most views (Vimal, 2010b) is: “ ‘consciousness is a mental aspect of a system or a process, which is a conscious experience, a conscious function, or both depending on the context and particular bias (e.g. metaphysical assumptions)’, where experiences can be conscious experiences and/or non-conscious experiences and functions can be conscious functions and/or non-conscious functions that include qualities of objects. These are a posteriori definitions because they are based on observations and the categorization.” (...)
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  • "Not Lawn, nor Pasture, nor Mead": Rewilding & the Cultural Landscape.Andrea R. Gammon - 2018 - Dissertation,
    This dissertation is based around conceptual conflicts introduced by the notion of rewilding and the challenges rewilding poses to place and cultural landscapes. Rewilding is a recent conservation strategy interested in the return of wilder, less human-managed environments. Often presented as an antidote to increasingly homogenized, organized, and managed environments, rewilding deliberately opens up space for the return of wild nature, typically by removing human elements that have obstructed or diminished its free reign or by reintroducing locally extinct species to (...)
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  • Beyond Desartes and Newton: Recovering Life and Humanity.Stuart A. Kauffman & Arran Gare - 2015 - Progress in Biophysics and Molecular Biology 119 (3):219-244.
    Attempts to ‘naturalize’ phenomenology challenge both traditional phenomenology and traditional approaches to cognitive science. They challenge Edmund Husserl’s rejection of naturalism and his attempt to establish phenomenology as a foundational transcendental discipline, and they challenge efforts to explain cognition through mainstream science. While appearing to be a retreat from the bold claims made for phenomenology, it is really its triumph. Naturalized phenomenology is spearheading a successful challenge to the heritage of Cartesian dualism. This converges with the reaction against Cartesian thought (...)
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  • Consciousness and Cosmos: Building an Ontological Framework.Alfredo Pereira Jr, Chris Nunn, Greg Nixon & Massimo Pregnolato - 2018 - Journal of Consciousness Studies 25 (3-4):181-205.
    Contemporary theories of consciousness are based on widely different concepts of its nature, most or all of which probably embody aspects of the truth about it. Starting with a concept of consciousness indicated by the phrase “the feeling of what happens” (the title of a book by Antonio Damásio), we attempt to build a framework capable of supporting and resolving divergent views. We picture consciousness in terms of Reality experiencing itself from the perspective of cognitive agents. Each conscious experience is (...)
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  • A Dance Between the Reduction and Reflexivity: Explicating the "Phenomenological Psychological Attitude".Linda Finlay - 2008 - Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 39 (1):1-32.
    This article explores the nature of "the phenomenological attitude," which is understood as the process of retaining a wonder and openness to the world while reflexively restraining pre-understandings, as it applies to psychological research. A brief history identifies key philosphical ideas outlining Husserl's formulation of the reductions and subsequent existential-hermeneutic elaborations, and how these have been applied in empirical psychological research. Then three concrete descriptions of engaging the phenomenological attitude are offered, highlighting the way the epoché of the natural sciences, (...)
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  • Invited Guest Editorial: Just Saying: For H/Heaven’s Sake… Here’s Hoping --- “All Hell Could Break Loose!”.Jim Paul - 2016 - Journal of Applied Hermeneutics 2016 (1).
    If you have been reading, to date, in the Journal of Applied Hermeneutics, Dr. John Williamson’s PhD thesis-come-novel serialized, then you have read, more or less, four texts: Guest Editorial: Preface to “A Strange and Earnest Client” Part One of the Case of the Disappearing/Appearing Slow Learner: An Interpretive Mystery by W. John Williamson [January 11, 2016]; The Case of the Disappearing/Appearing Slow Learner: An Interpretive Mystery. Part One: A Strange and Earnest Client [January 11, 2016]; Invited Guest Editorial. Lives (...)
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  • Stories From Cancer Camp: Tales of Glitter and Gratitude.Catherine M. Laing & Nancy J. Moules - 2014 - Journal of Applied Hermeneutics 2014 (1).
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  • Conducting Hermeneutic Research: The Address of the Topic.Nancy J. Moules, Jim C. Field, Graham P. McCaffrey & Catherine M. Laing - 2014 - Journal of Applied Hermeneutics 2014 (1).
    The conduct of research as guided by philosophical tenets of hermeneutics, in particular the hermeneutics of Hans-Georg Gadamer, is a complex and sophisticated endeavor. In this paper, we offer that one of the things that guides the inquiry is the topic and that most often topics for discovery arrive with the experience of an address. We discuss the notion of the address of the topic, how a researcher discerns a topic to be studied and, from this address, develops appropriate research (...)
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  • Coast Salish Senses of Place : Dwelling, Meaning, Power, Property and Territory in the Coast Salish World.Brian David Thom - unknown
    This study addresses the question of the nature of indigenous people's connection to the land, and the implications of this for articulating these connections in legal arenas where questions of Aboriginal title and land claims are at issue. The idea of 'place' is developed, based in a phenomenology of dwelling which takes profound attachments to home places as shaping and being shaped by ontological orientation and social organization. In this theory of the 'senses of place', the author emphasizes the relationships (...)
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  • Multi-Sensory Tourism in the Great Bear Rainforest.Bettina van Hoven - 2005 - In Alan F. Blackwell & David MacKay (eds.), Power. Cambridge University Press.
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  • Machine Ethics and the Idea of a More-Than-Human Moral World.Steve Torrance - 2011 - In M. Anderson S. Anderson (ed.), Machine Ethics. Cambridge Univ. Press. pp. 115.
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  • Hollows of Experience.Gregory M. Nixon - 2010 - Journal of Consciousness Exploration and Research 1 (3):234-288.
    This essay is divided into two parts, deeply intermingled. Part I examines not only the origin of conscious experience but also how it is possible to ask of our own consciousness how it came to be. Part II examines the origin of experience itself, which soon reveals itself as the ontological question of Being. The chief premise of Part I is that symbolic communion and the categorizations of language have enabled human organisms to distinguish between themselves as actually existing entities (...)
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  • Eco-Phenomenology: Back to the Earth Itself.Charles S. Brown & Ted Toadvine (eds.) - 2003 - State University of New York Press.
    Explores how continental philosophy can inform environmental ethics.
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  • Postcritical Knowledge Ecology in the Anthropocene.Yoshifumi Nakagawa & Phillip G. Payne - 2018 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 51 (6):559-571.
    The always vexed relationships between philosophy, theory, methodology, empirical work and their representations and legitimations have been thrown into chaos with the belated acknowledgement of the Anthropocene. Unsurprisingly, traditional Western thought may have been complicit, given its underlying anthropocentric assumptions and humanist commitments in education philosophy, theory and practice. The postcritical knowledge ecology developed here is applied to both a modest and responsible form of methodological inquiry in an ethnographic study of nature experience. Our contextualised experiment adds to the nascent (...)
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  • Enfleshing Embodiment: 'Falling Into Trust' with the Body's Role in Teaching and Learning.Margaret Macintyre Latta & Gayle Buck - 2008 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 40 (2):315-329.
    Embodiment as a compelling way to rethink the nature of teaching and learning asks participants to see fundamentally what is at stake within teaching/learning situations, encountering ourselves and our relations to others/otherness. Drawing predominantly on the thinking of John Dewey and Maurice Merleau-Ponty the body's role within teaching and learning is enfleshed through the concrete experiences of one middle-school science teacher attempting to teach for greater student inquiry. Personal, embodied understandings of the lived terms of inquiry enable the science teacher (...)
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  • Teaching Phenomenology by Way of “Second-Person Perspectivity”(From My Thirty Years at the University of Dallas).Scott D. Churchill - 2012 - Indo-Pacific Journal of Phenomenology 12 (sup3):14.
    Phenomenology has remained a sheltering place for those who would seek to understand not only their own "first person" experiences but also the first person experiences of others. Recent publications by renowned scholars within the field have clarified and extended our possibilities of access to "first person" experience by means of perception and reflection . Teaching phenomenology remains a challenge, however, because one must find ways of communicating to the student how to embody it as a process rather than simply (...)
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  • Embodied Inter-Affection in and Beyond Organizational Life-Worlds.Wendelin Küpers - 2014 - Critical Horizons 15 (2):150-178.
    This paper presents a phenomenology of affect and discusses its relevance for organizational life-worlds. With Merleau-Ponty, affects are interpreted as bodily and embodied inter-relational phenomena, which have specific pathic, ecstatic and emotional qualities. Relationally, they will be situated as “inter-affection” that are part of the inter-corporeality of the “Flesh” of wild being. Affect and inter-affectivity are then related to organizational life-worlds, through a critical exploration of different phenomena and effects generated by positive, negative and ambiguous dimensions. Finally, the potentials of (...)
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  • Ambiguous Encounters: A Relational Approach to Phenomenological Research.Linda Finlay - 2009 - Indo-Pacific Journal of Phenomenology 9 (1):1-17.
    This paper offers an account of how to engage one phenomenologically orientated version of relational research based on ideas from existential phenomenological philosophy as well as Gestalt theory, relational psychoanalysis, intersubjectivity theory and feminist methodology. Relational dynamics (both conscious and unconscious) between researcher and co-researcher are explored reflexively using illustrations from various phenomenological projects in which the author has been involved. The relational approach to phenomenology described involves attending to four interlinked dimensions: open presence, embodied intersubjectivity, dialogic co-creation and entangled (...)
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  • Domestic Temporalities: Sensual Patterning in Persian Migratory Landscapes.Simone Dennis & Megan Warin - 2007 - Indo-Pacific Journal of Phenomenology 7 (2):1-9.
    When dealing with the moving worlds of migration among the Persian diaspora in Australia, memories cannot simply be removed to dusty attic boxes to be stored as an archive. Rather, this analysis takes the body and its sensory engagement with the world as a central focus, arguing that memories are crafted, tasted, smelt and touched in everyday temporalities. In the kitchens and lounges of Persian migrant women the lived past refuses to become undone from the countless revolutions of food, talk (...)
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  • Dancing Between Embodied Empathy and Phenomenological Reflection.Linda Finlay - 2006 - Indo-Pacific Journal of Phenomenology 6 (sup1):1-11.
    In phenomenological research, layered understandings emerge from a complex process of experiencing and reflection, engaged in by both researcher and participant. Researcher and participant engage in a dance, moving in and out of experiencing and reflection while simultaneously moving through a shared intersubjective space that is the research encounter. If researchers are to empathise - imaginatively project themselves into participants’ experience - they need to be open to this intersubjective space. First, I describe and reflect upon two particular moments of (...)
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  • Gesture, Landscape and Embrace: A Phenomenological Analysis of Elemental Motions.Stephen J. Smith - 2006 - Indo-Pacific Journal of Phenomenology 6 (1):1-10.
    Maurice Merleau-Ponty’s ‘flesh of the world’ speaks to an embodied connection to the spaces we inhabit deeply, primally, elementally. Flesh suggests water and its circulations, air and its respirations, earth and its conformations, fire and its inspirations. Flesh speaks to our bodily relations with the elements of a more-than-human world. This paper explores the felt imperative to these relations where, as Merleau-Ponty put it, ‘all distance is traversed’ and wherein movement arises not specifically in the body, but in the nexus (...)
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