Volume XVII

Part 1: Phenomenology, Idealism, and Intersubjectivity: A Festschrift in Celebration of Dermot Moran’s Sixty-Fifth Birthday

Part 2: The Imagination: Kant’s Phenomenological Legacy

Aim and Scope: The New Yearbook for Phenomenology and Phenomenological Philosophy provides an annual international forum for phenomenological research in the spirit of Husserl's groundbreaking work and the extension of this work by such figures as Scheler, Heidegger, Sartre, Levinas, Merleau-Ponty and Gadamer.

Contributors: Andreea Smaranda Aldea, Lilian Alweiss, Timothy Burns, Steven Crowell, Maxime Doyon, Augustin Dumont, Richard Kearney, Mette Lebech, Samantha Matherne, Timothy Mooney, Thomas Nenon, Matthew Ratcliffe, Alessandro Salice, Daniele De Santis, Andrea Staiti, Anthony J. Steinbock, Michela Summa, Thomas Szanto, Emiliano Trizio, and Nicolas de Warren.

Submissions: Manuscripts, prepared for blind review, should be submitted to the Editors (burt-crowell.hopkins@univ-lille3.fr and drummond@fordham.edu) electronically via e-mail attachments.

part I|174 pages

Phenomenology, idealism, and intersubjectivity

chapter 1|5 pages

Editors’ introduction

ByTimothy Burns, Thomas Szanto, Alessandro Salice

chapter 2|14 pages

Husserl’s account of action: naturalistic or anti-naturalistic?

A journey through the Studien zur Struktur des Bewusstseins
ByAndrea Staiti

chapter 4|22 pages

Twenty-first-century phenomenology?

Pursuing philosophy with and after Husserl
BySteven Crowell

chapter 5|18 pages

Merleau-Ponty and developing and coping reflectively

ByTimothy Mooney

chapter 6|20 pages

Grief and phantom limbs

A phenomenological comparison
ByMatthew Ratcliffe

chapter 7|16 pages

Back to space

ByLilian Alweiss

chapter 8|21 pages

Hating as contrary to loving

ByAnthony J. Steinbock

chapter 10|16 pages

God making

An essay in theopoetic imagination
ByRichard Kearney

chapter 11|14 pages

Husserl’s awakening to speech

Phenomenology as “Minor Philosophy”
ByNicolas de Warren

part II|132 pages

The imagination

chapter 12|3 pages

Editors’ introduction

ByMaxime Doyon, Augustin Dumont

chapter 14|21 pages

Imagination and its critical dimension

Lived possibilities and an other kind of otherwise 1
ByAndreea Smaranda Aldea

chapter 15|21 pages

The hidden art of understanding

Heidegger and Merleau-Ponty’s appropriation of Kant’s theory of imagination
BySamantha Matherne

chapter 16|22 pages

Are fictional emotions genuine and rational?

Phenomenological reflections on a controversial question
ByMichela Summa

chapter 17|20 pages

“Das Wunder hier ist die Rationalität”

Remarks on Husserl on Kant’s Einbildungskraft and the idea of transcendental philosophy (with a note on Kurd Laßwitz) 1
ByDaniele De Santis

chapter 18|19 pages

Imagination and indeterminacy

The problematic object in Kant and Husserl
ByAugustin Dumont

part III|23 pages