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Larr y Davidson, Mar tha Staeheli, David Stayner, and Dave Sells Yale University Language, Suffering, and the Question of Immanence: Toward a Respectful Phenomenological Psychopathology* ABSTRACT This paper explores the status of language and suffering in recov- er y from psychosis from a

In: Journal of Phenomenological Psychology
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retains a richer content than is available in contemporary Western religious experience. Bradford concludes that the phenomenological psychopathology of the experience of God can be elevated to a cultural critique of the currently deprived state of religious experience. At this level, "the religiously

In: Journal of Phenomenological Psychology
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). Explanation and Description in phenomenological psychopathology . Journal of Psychopathology 20 , 366 – 376 . Sass , L. ( 2010 ). Phenomenology as Description and As Explanation: the case of Schizophrenia . In S. Gallagher , and D. Schmiking (Ed.), Handbook of Phenomenology and

In: Journal of Phenomenological Psychology

1 Introduction The goal of phenomenological psychopathology is to describe the transformations in the experience of self, others, and world, making intelligible a particular set of symptoms as manifestations of the experiential whole of an individual (Parnas & Zahavi, 2002). This has

In: Journal of Phenomenological Psychology

, epistemology of biological psychiatry, phenomenology, phenomenological psychopathology The determination to find something new and to be original is usually futile. Novelty is a gift and comes suddenly to the individual who works away tena- ciously while keeping a lively spontaneity of observation and

In: Journal of Phenomenological Psychology

Abstract

Ancient philosophy has been a source of inspiration for contemporary philosophy in recent decades. An outstanding example is the renaissance of hylomorphism in the field of philosophy of biology. For the philosophy of mind, hylomorphism has been little discussed so far. Therefore, ancient models in the philosophy of mind are still of interest. This article argues that Plato’s Phaedo can act as a source for contemporary debates. As a starting point, Simmias’s objections to the immortality of the soul are analyzed. Plato does not simply reject these objections, but introduces conditions for a hylomorphistic understanding of the soul in Socrates’ reply. These conditions are the following: (A) the mind supervenes on the body; (B) this supervenience must allow the strong emergence of the mind; (C) the mind comprises causal powers; (D) teleological explanations are a necessary ingredient of a suitable model for the mind-body problem. With these conditions, Plato already introduces central components that are present in contemporary philosophical debates, but have not yet been unified into a hylomorphistic concept in the philosophy of mind. The present article proposes this unification.

In: The International Journal of the Platonic Tradition

serious interest in Zen Buddhism. His interest in phenomenological psychopathology has led him to translate works by Heidegger, Binswanger, Weizsäcker, Blankenburg, and Ellenberger, among others, into Japanese. 1 This essay examines the way that significant concepts and themes from these studies are

In: Research in Phenomenology

and has received basic training in the EASE . Both authors have extensive training and research expertise in phenomenological psychopathology and its clinical applications. The interviews took place over two sessions (one for the EASE and one for the EAWE ), with each session lasting approximately

In: Journal of Phenomenological Psychology

. Phenomenological psychopathology and schizophrenia: Contemporary approaches and misunderstandings Philosophy, Psychiatry, & Psychology 2011 Vol. 18 1 1 23 Sass L.A. Pienkos E. Varieties of self-experience: A comparative phenomenology of melancholia, mania, and schizophrenia Part

In: Journal of Phenomenological Psychology

),” Annales Médico-Psychologiques 171(3) (2013), 141–153 ; Jérôme Englebert “A new understanding of psychopathy: The contribution of phenomenological psychopathology,” Psychopathology 48(6) (2015), 368–375. 10 On se référera sur cette question à Shaun Gallagher, How the body shapes the mind (Oxford

In: Phénoménologie de l’action