psychology, as the phrase phenomenological psychology implies, in light of current thinking about interdisciplinarity. To focus the discussion and provide an example, I use Aron Gurwitsch’s work of extending the concepts and theories of Gestalt psychology to phenomenology. The hope is to bring
associated with P.D. Chantepie de la Saussaye’s school than with that of Husserl. In short, it is thought that whatever he may have thought he was doing, van der Leeuw was not doing phenomenology in the sense recognized by philosophers. Against the grain, Jonathon Tuckett has recently argued that G. van der
Experience has been a pivotal philosophical topic since Greek antiquity. The phenomenological movement has also played a crucial role in the history of philosophical theories or ideas of experience. The major contributions of Husserlian and post-Husserlian phenomenology to the philosophical understanding of experience can hardly be overestimated. The ambition of this volume is to illustrate how phenomenology still remains a very fruitful approach that is essential to current philosophical and interdisciplinary debates on experience.