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Jeffery L. Geller [9]Jeffery Lee Geller [1]
  1.  53
    Introspection in psychology and philosophy.Jeffery L. Geller - 1987 - Philosophy Research Archives 13:471-480.
    This article analyzes Wittgenstein’s position on the grammatical incorrigibility of psychological self-ascriptions and shows how introspective statements can be of use to philosophers. In Wittgenstein On Rules and Private Language, Kripke notes Wittgenstein’s puzzling ambivalence toward introspection. On the one hand Wittgenstein repudiates introspection and on the other he uses it in his own philosophical investigations. To resolve the paradox, this paper distinguishes between introspective methodology in psychological and philosophical investigations. Wittgenstein’s arguments against introspection are specifically directed at introspective methodology (...)
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  2.  5
    Introspection in Psychology and Philosophy.Jeffery L. Geller - 1987 - Philosophy Research Archives 13:471-480.
    This article analyzes Wittgenstein’s position on the grammatical incorrigibility of psychological self-ascriptions and shows how introspective statements can be of use to philosophers. In Wittgenstein On Rules and Private Language, Kripke notes Wittgenstein’s puzzling ambivalence toward introspection. On the one hand Wittgenstein repudiates introspection and on the other he uses it in his own philosophical investigations. To resolve the paradox, this paper distinguishes between introspective methodology in psychological and philosophical investigations. Wittgenstein’s arguments against introspection are specifically directed at introspective methodology (...)
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  3.  2
    Happiness Through Insanity.Jeffery L. Geller & Richard Vela - 1997 - Film and Philosophy 4:58-65.
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  4.  20
    The dream of pure entertainment.Jeffery L. Geller - 1995 - Journal of Value Inquiry 29 (4):495-507.
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  5.  12
    Wittgenstein on the “Charm” of Psychoanalysis.Jeffery L. Geller - 1984 - Philosophy Research Archives 10:57-65.
    This paper presents Freud’s argument that the clinical process of psychoanalysis must continually combat the patient’s resistance to the analyst’s interpretations. It also presents systematically Wittgenstein’s counterargument. Wittgenstein contends that psychoanalytic interpretations are enormously attractive and that their “charm” predisposes the patient to accept them. He traces their charm to six sources, each of which is discussed.
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  6.  3
    Wittgenstein on the “Charm” of Psychoanalysis.Jeffery L. Geller - 1984 - Philosophy Research Archives 10:57-65.
    This paper presents Freud’s argument that the clinical process of psychoanalysis must continually combat the patient’s resistance to the analyst’s interpretations. It also presents systematically Wittgenstein’s counterargument. Wittgenstein contends that psychoanalytic interpretations are enormously attractive and that their “charm” predisposes the patient to accept them. He traces their charm to six sources, each of which is discussed.
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  7.  1
    Wittgenstein on the “Charm” of Psychoanalysis.Jeffery L. Geller - 1984 - Philosophy Research Archives 10:57-65.
    This paper presents Freud’s argument that the clinical process of psychoanalysis must continually combat the patient’s resistance to the analyst’s interpretations. It also presents systematically Wittgenstein’s counterargument. Wittgenstein contends that psychoanalytic interpretations are enormously attractive and that their “charm” predisposes the patient to accept them. He traces their charm to six sources, each of which is discussed.
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