Stuart Grant [14]Stuart C. Grant [1]
  1. Practical intersubjectivity.Stuart Grant - 2005 - Janus Head 8 (2):560-580.
    In the 1960’s and 1970’s there was a brief flourishing of practical and group phenomenological work, spurred by a renewed intention towards the things themselves. Despite a growing turn to phenomenology across the Humanities since the 1990’s, there is still much more written about phenomenology than phenomenology performed. This essay sketches a brief history of group phenomenological methods which have sought to remedy this situation and outlines a project nearing completion at the Department of Performance Studies at the University of (...)
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    Abysmal Laughter.Stuart Grant - 2008 - PhaenEx 3 (2):37-70.
    Between March and June 2008, a group of fifteen Performance Studies and Communications students at Monash University in Melbourne, Australia undertook a course on comedy based on a series of six lectures by Agnes Heller in which she outlined ideas from her book, Immortal Comedy. Subsequently, the students attended a number of comedy shows and other events to perform practical group phenomenological research with an aim to activate the ground opened by Heller’s theories through description of actual comic phenomena. The (...)
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    Alternative origins of motor images.Stuart C. Grant & Mark A. Schmuckler - 1996 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 19 (4):759-760.
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    Performance Phenomenology: To the Thing Itself.Stuart Grant, Jodie McNeilly-Renaudie & Matthew Wagner (eds.) - 2019 - Springer Verlag.
    This collection of essays addresses emergent trends in the meeting of the disciplines of phenomenology and performance. It brings together major scholars in the field, dealing with phenomenological approaches to dance, theatre, performance, embodiment, audience, and everyday performance of self. It argues that despite the wide variety of philosophical, ontological, epistemological, historical and methodological differences across the field of phenomenology, certain tendencies and impulses are required for an investigation to stand as truly phenomenological. These include: description of experience; a move (...)
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