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Studia Phaenomenologica no-reply at phenomenology.ro
Thu Nov 28 20:15:21 CET 2013


 Call for Papers: Studia Phaenomenologica XV (2015) – Early

 Guest Editors: Dermot Moran and Rodney K.B. Parker

 The 2015 issue of Studia Phaenomenologica will be dedicated to the
topic of Early Phenomenology.

 The early phase of the phenomenological movement is an under
researched area in the history of philosophy. Despite the efforts made
by Herbert Spiegelberg, Karl Schuhmann, and Eberhard Avé-Lallemant in
documenting the figures of this movement and in interpreting and
elaborating on their ideas, many of Husserl’s followers remain
cloaked in obscurity. Luckily, there has been a recent resurgence in
the study of the early phenomenologists, spearheaded in large part by
the members of the North American Society for Early Phenomenology and
the Central-European Institute of Philosophy.

 Shortly after the publication of his Logical Investigations, Husserl
began to attract a wide array of students to phenomenology. Some of
these students were already in Göttingen at the time, working with
Husserl or David Hilbert, while others had been students of Theodor
Lipps in Munich. In the summer of 1905, the so-called “Munich
invasion” occurred, setting the phenomenological movement into
motion. By 1910, Husserl’s students and followers in Göttingen
formed an active philosophical society dedicated to the study of
phenomenology. However, Husserl’s views on phenomenology had evolved
since the publication of the Logical Investigations, and many of his
students resisted these changes. Thus two schools of phenomenology
emerged in this early period: realist phenomenology, and constitutive
or transcendental phenomenology.

 While the philosophical output of some members of the early
phenomenological movement – such as Edith Stein, Roman Ingarden, and
Max Scheler – are well known, the contributions of the other members
– such as Johannes Daubert, Hedwig Conrad-Martius, and Hans Lipps
– are not. Not only are their philosophical writings widely unknown,
their place within the movement and their influence on subsequent
thinkers is equally mysterious. As a result, the aim of the 2015 issue
is two-fold. The first is to revive the work of the early
phenomenologists and to fill in a number of historical gaps, and
subsequently to use such historical scholarship as means to
interpreting their work. Second is to highlight the ways in which the
ideas of the early realist and transcendental phenomenologists can
contribute to contemporary scholarship.

 There is good reason to map out the history of the early
phenomenological movement and to situate Husserl’s students and
followers within it. By doing so, we can both establish the context in
which these philosophers were working, and we can bring them into
dialogue with one another. Part of what made the early
phenomenological movement such a fruitful period of research was the
community that they created and the personal interactions between
these thinkers. In order to fill in this picture, we need to look
beyond the canonical members of the Munich and Göttingen
phenomenological circles as well. Using this historical backdrop to
aid in understanding the works of the early phenomenologists, we aim
to critically engage with their ideas. The writings of many of the
early phenomenologists are often overlooked or completely forgotten,
but there are rich phenomenological analyses and discussions about the
relationship between metaphysics, epistemology, and psychology within
their works that could be brought to bear on contemporary debates.

 We welcome submissions on any aspect of early phenomenology and any
figure associated with the early phenomenological movement. These
figures include, but are not limited to: Edmund Husserl, Johannes
Daubert, Alexander Pfänder, Moritz Geiger, Adolf Reinach, Theodor
Conrad, Hedwig Conrad-Martius, Max Scheler, Dietrich von Hildebrand,
Siegfried Hamburger, Alfred von Sybel, Maximilian Beck, Hans Lipps,
Alexandre Koyré, Jean Hering, Winthrop Bell, Gustav Shpet, Theodor
Celms, Kurt Stavenhagen, Dietrich Mahnke, Erika Gothe, Wilhelm Schapp,
Theodor Lessing, Gerda Walther, Edith Stein, and Roman Ingarden. 

 We also encourage the submission of any unpublished materials by
these figures or translations of their works that could be included in
this volume.

 Submissions in English, French, and German will be accepted, and
should comply with the following guidelines:

 Deadline for submissions is 1 July, 2014.

 The papers should be sent to: submissions at phenomenology.ro

 In each volume of Studia Phaenomenologica, there is a section of
Varia. Therefore, articles that do not fit the topic of our calls for
papers, can be submitted to the editors, following the formal rules
indicated in our website
, at the email address: submissions at phenomenology.ro.

 Please send your book reviews at:
book-review-editor at phenomenology.ro.


 Indexed in: ISI: Arts & Humanities Citation Index
; ISI: Current Contents / Arts & Humanities
; Francis Database <http://www.rlg.org/en/page.php?Page_ID=184>

 Philosopher's Index <http://www.philinfo.org/>
; Répertoire bibliographique de la philosophie
; CEEOL <http://www.ceeol.com/>
; EBSCO <http://search.ebscohost.com/>
; ERIH <http://www.esf.org/>
; SCOPUS <http://www.scopus.com/home.url>

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