"Essences and experts" Husserl's view of the foundations of the sciences
The first chapter of Husserl's Ideas III 1 is devoted to some problems relating to "The Different Regions of Reality." Husserl begins with a reference to the phenomenological investigations into constitution already carried out in Ideas II 2, and claims that the practice there of "our phenomenological-kinetic method"3 enabled him to ascertain "the fundamental distinction among merely material thing, animate organism, and psyche, or psychic Ego, which dominates all apprehension of the world" (V: 1/">1). He says that he has shown the "phenomenological primal sources" of the distinction among "thing" (Ding),"Body" (Leib),and "psyche" (Seele), and thus that he has grounded or justified it.
Klein, T. (1996)., "Essences and experts" Husserl's view of the foundations of the sciences, in T. Nenon & L. Embree (eds.), Issues in Husserl's Ideas II, Dordrecht, Springer, pp. 67-80.
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