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  1. Understanding and Jaspers: Naturalizing the Phenomenology of Psychiatry.John Mcmillan - 2010 - European Journal of Analytic Philosophy 6 (1):43-54.
  • Phenomenological Contributions on Schizophrenia: A Critical Review and Commentary on the Literature Between 1980-2000.Sybille Rulf - 2003 - Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 34 (1):1-46.
    After a brief perusal of the various meanings of phenomenology in psychopathology, the contributions to schizophrenia of phenomenological psychology in the European sense are reviewed. The last twenty years are deemed fruitful and productive. Following the central themes and motives of this literature allows us to come to a different and perhaps wider understanding of schizophrenia than that proposed currently by mainstream psychiatry. These diverse investigations converge in seeing as the core of schizophrenia the disorders related to inter-subjectivity and ipseity (...)
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  • Learning From Twentieth Century Hermeneutic Phenomenology for the Human Sciences and Practical Disciplines.Ian Rory Owen - 2008 - Indo-Pacific Journal of Phenomenology 8 (1):1-12.
    The implications of commonalities in the contributions of five key thinkers in twentieth century phenomenology are discussed in relation to both original aims and contemporary projects. It is argued that, contrary to the claims of Husserl, phenomenology can only operate as hermeneutic phenomenology. Hermeneutics arose within German idealism. It began with Friedrich Ast and Heinrich Schleiermacher and was further developed by, among others, Wilhelm Dilthey and Martin Heidegger. Hermeneutics claims that current understanding is created on the basis of the prior (...)
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  • Lived Autonomy and Chronic Mental Illness: A Phenomenological Approach.Jann E. Schlimme - 2012 - Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 33 (6):387-404.
    In this paper, I develop a phenomenological description of lived autonomy and describe possible alterations of lived autonomy associated with chronic depression as they relate to specific psychopathological symptoms. I will distinguish between two types of lived autonomy, a pre-reflective type and a reflective type, which differ with respect to the explicitness of the action that is willed into existence; and I will relate these types to the classical distinction between freedom of intentional action and freedom of the will. I (...)
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  • To Account for the Appearances: Phenomenology and Existential Change in Aristotle and Plato.John Russon - 2020 - Journal of the British Society for Phenomenology 52 (2):155-168.
    ABSTRACT I begin by highlighting central texts from Aristotle that demonstrate both an appreciation of the rich coupling of subject and object that has been the subject of much of the most exciting and innovative phenomenological work and a fundamental methodological commitment to answering to the terms of experience. I then turn to Plato’s dramatic portrayals of Socrates’ distinctive practice—the “Socratic method”—first to document the subtlety that Socrates displays in his dialogical embrace of the description of lived experience and then, (...)
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