A new phenomenology
A.-T. Tymieniecka's departure from Husserl and Ingarden
Though it is well known that Roman Ingarden did not establish a school of followers among his students at Cracow, however, one of these students, Anna-Teresa Tymieniecka, devoted much of her scholarly effort to the studies of her master. She has also succeeded in introducing Ingarden to the Western world.1 Nevertheless, she did not remain an orthodox disciple of Roman Ingarden; rather, her profound probing into his philosophical assumptions led her eventually into her own philosophy. Consequently, it is not only her critique of Ingarden but also her own phenomenological position which ultimately best explicates Ingarden’s works.
Full citation [Harvard style]:
Smith, J. (1990)., A new phenomenology: A.-T. Tymieniecka's departure from Husserl and Ingarden, in H. Rudnick (ed.), Ingardeniana II, Dordrecht, Kluwer, pp. 25-36.
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