Journal of Speculative Philosophy 27 (3):277-286 (2013)

Frédéric Seyler
DePaul University
Radical phenomenology is nonintentional phenomenology, and it opposes what Michel Henry has designated since The Essence of Manifestation "onto-phenomenological monism,"1 according to which appearing is always ecstatic, that is, transcendent. Contrary to monism, radical phenomenology maintains a dualism of appearing: underlying the intentionally given, life reveals itself in pure immanence. Nonetheless, this living self-affection can never appear to intentionality, although the second is grounded in the first: they are two modes of appearing that are essentially different. While the very essence of appearing or manifestation lies in immanent self-affection, intentional appearing is derived from and second to ..
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DOI 10.5325/jspecphil.27.3.0277
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