Ideas by Edmund Husserl

This philosophical work delves into the complex realm of phenomenology, exploring the intricate relationship between consciousness and the objects of its awareness. The author systematically unpacks the concept of intentionality, the idea that consciousness is always consciousness of something, and introduces the method of phenomenological reduction as a means to study the essential structures of consciousness. Through a rigorous examination of the acts of consciousness, including perception, imagination, and judgment, the text seeks to lay bare the foundational elements of human experience, arguing for a direct investigation into the phenomena as they present themselves to consciousness, free from presuppositions. This exploration aims to establish a solid groundwork for understanding the nature of reality as it is experienced, emphasizing the importance of subjective experience in the constitution of the world.

The 4082nd greatest book of all time


Published
1913
Nationality
German
Type
Fiction
Pages
Unknown
Words
Unknown
Original Language
German

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