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Peter Hutcheson
Texas State University
  1. Husserl's Problem of Intersubjectivity.Peter Hutcheson - 1980 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 11 (2):144-162.
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  2. Solipsistic and Intersubjective Phenomenology.Peter Hutcheson - 1979 - Human Studies 4 (1):165 - 178.
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  3. Husserl's Fifth Meditation.Peter Hutcheson - 1982 - Man and World 15 (3):265-284.
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  4. Omniscience and the Problem of Evil.Peter Hutcheson - 1992 - Sophia 31 (1-2):53-58.
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  5. Introducing the Problem of Evil.Peter Hutcheson - 1999 - Teaching Philosophy 22 (2):185-194.
    This paper addresses several reasons why students may be uninterested or unwilling to engage with the problem of evil and discusses a method of teaching it which overcomes these difficulties. This strategy, first, distinguishes between evil and gratuitous evil. This prevents students from thinking that the task of theodicy is fulfilled by a reconciliation of God with mundane evil . Second, the goal of theodicy is framed as the reconciliation of God with the appearance of evil. Emphasizing appearance in this (...)
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  6. Husserl's Alleged Private Language.Peter Hutcheson - 1986 - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 47 (1):133-136.
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  7. Husserl’s Phenomenological Standpoint.Peter Hutcheson - 2008 - Journal of Philosophical Research 33:263-270.
    Husserl’s phenomenology is not an attempt to answer questions about contingent fact and existence. Rather, it is an attempt to specify conceptual truths about phenomena. In particular, it takes no stand on the existence of other minds. Thus, any interpretation of Husserl’s answer to the problem of intersubjectivity as affirming the existence of other minds is mistaken.
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  8. Husserl and Private Languages.Peter Hutcheson - 1981 - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 42 (1):111-118.
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  9.  44
    Solipsistic and Intersubjective Phenomenology.Peter Hutcheson - 1981 - Human Studies 4 (2):165-178.
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  10. Transcendental Phenomenology and Possible Worlds Semantics.Peter Hutcheson - 1987 - Husserl Studies 4 (3):225-242.
    Are transcendental phenomenology and possible worlds semantics, two seemingly disparate, perhaps even incompatible philosophical traditions, actually complementary? Have two well-known representatives of each tradition, J.N. Mohanty and J. Hintikka, misinterpreted the other's philosophical "program" in such a way that they did not recognize the complementarity? Charles Harvey 1 has recently argued that the answer to both questions is "yes." Here I intend to argue that the answer to the first is unclear, whereas the answer to the second is "no." Mohanty (...)
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  11. The Argument From Biblical Authority.Peter Hutcheson - 1986 - Teaching Philosophy 9 (2):147-150.
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  12. James Richard Mensch, Intersubjectivity and Transcendental Idealism. [REVIEW]Peter Hutcheson - 1991 - Husserl Studies 8 (2):161-167.
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  13.  70
    Vindicating Strawson.Peter Hutcheson - 1985 - Philosophical Topics 13 (2):175-183.
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  14.  19
    Kuhn And The Context Of Justification.Peter Hutcheson - 1980 - Southwest Philosophical Studies 5.
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  15.  27
    The Converse-Consequence Condition.Peter Hutcheson - 1981 - Southwest Philosophical Studies 6.
    This argument defends Hempel's rejection of the converse-consequence condition and argues against Baruch Brody's attempt to revive "something like" it.
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