Mohanty's account of the complementarity of descriptive and interpretive phenomenology
[b]oth sorts of phenomenology—descriptive as well as interpretive—can be either naive or self-critical. When they are naive, they perceive each other as opposed. When they are self-critical, they recognize each other as complementary, and, in fact, as mutually inseparable.1
Hopkins, B.C. (1993). Mohanty's account of the complementarity of descriptive and interpretive phenomenology, in Intentionality in Husserl and Heidegger, Dordrecht, Springer, pp. 239-245.
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