Consciousness is a quality of the mind generally regarded to comprise such key features as subjectivity, self-awareness, sentience, sapience, and the ability to perceive the relationship between oneself and one's environment. It is a subject of much research in philosophy of mind, psychology, neurology, and cognitive science. ...more on Wikipedia about "Consciousness"
Edmund Gustav Albrecht Husserl ( April 8 1859 - April 26 1938, Freiburg) was a German philosopher, known as the "father" of phenomenology. ...more on Wikipedia about "Edmund Husserl"
In psychology, egolessness is an emotional state where one feels no ego (or self); of having no distinct being apart from the world around oneself. From the view of Western psychoanalysis and therapy, the state of "oneness" can be either positive or negative depending on the patient, and in the context in which these feelings occur in each patient. ...more on Wikipedia about "Egolessness"
Eidetic reduction is a technique in the study of essences in phenomenology whose goal is to identify the basic components of phenomenon. Eidetic reduction requires that a phenomenologist examine only what our conciousness intends rather than examining or judging particular factual elements. ...more on Wikipedia about "Eidetic reduction"
Emmanuel Lévinas ( January 12, 1906 - December 25, 1995) was a Jewish philosopher born in Kovno, Lithuania, who moved to France, where he wrote most of his works. In his youth he had received a traditional Jewish education, including Talmud. He was naturalized in 1930. ...more on Wikipedia about "Emmanuel Lévinas"
J. Hillis Miller is an American deconstructive literary critic. Miller was born on March 5, 1928 in Newport News, Virginia. He is married and has three children. Having been educated at Oberlin College (B.A. Summa Cum Laude 1948) and Harvard University (M.A. 1949, Ph.D. 1952), he pursued a distinguished career in the Humanities. He is sometimes associated with the so called Yale School of deconstruction. ...more on Wikipedia about "J. Hillis Miller"
Martin Heidegger ( September 26, 1889 – May 26, 1976) was a German philosopher. ...more on Wikipedia about "Martin Heidegger"
Maurice Merleau-Ponty ( March 14, 1908 – May 4, 1961) was a French phenomenologist philosopher, strongly influenced by Edmund Husserl, and often somewhat mistakenly classified as an existentialist thinker because of his close association with Jean-Paul Sartre and Simone de Beauvoir, and his distinctly Heideggerian conception of Being. ...more on Wikipedia about "Maurice Merleau-Ponty"
Mental Management explores, describes and studies the mental processes in their diversity. This psychology of cognitive consciousness was elaborated by Antoine de la Garanderie from the analysis of mental habits of numerous subjects. ...more on Wikipedia about "Mental management"
Michel Henry was a French philosopher and novelist who was born 10 January 1922 at Haiphong, French Indochina ( Vietnam) and who died 3 July 2002 at Albi, France. ...more on Wikipedia about "Michel Henry"
Neurophenomenology is a hybrid scientific methodology that combines neuroscience with phenomenological psychology in order to study consciousness. Phenomenology deals with the subjective aspects of first person experience. Neuroscience deals with the objective and third person aspects of consciousness. Many scientists studying consciousness is that the exclusive utilization of either first or third person methods will not provide answers the questions of consciousness. ...more on Wikipedia about "Neurophenomenology"
The noema (plural: noemata) is the mental equivalent of a schema. In the tradition of phenomenology, the mind breaks down external experience into what we know as external reality. ...more on Wikipedia about "Noema"
(Orch-OR) Orch OR (“Orchestrated Objective Reduction”) is a theory of consciousness put forth in the mid-1990s by British physicist Sir Roger Penrose and American anesthesiologist Stuart Hameroff. Whereas most theories assume consciousness emerges from complex computation at the level of synapses among brain neurons, Orch OR involves a specific form of quantum computation which underlies these neuronal synaptic activities. The proposed quantum computations occur in structures inside the brain’s neurons called microtubules. ...more on Wikipedia about "Orch-OR"
In the philosophy of perception, phenomenalism is the view that physical objects, properties, events (whatever is physical) are reducible to mental objects, properties, events. Ultimately, only mental objects, properties, events, exist. In particular, we may reduce talk of physical bodies to talk of bundles of sense-data. ...more on Wikipedia about "Phenomenalism"
Phenomenology is a current in philosophy that takes the intuitive experience of phenomena (what presents itself to us in conscious experience) as its starting point and tries to extract the essential features of experiences and the essence of what we experience. It stems from the School of Brentano and was mostly based on the work of the 20th century philosopher Edmund Husserl, and was developed further by philosophers such as Martin Heidegger, Maurice Merleau-Ponty, Max Scheler, Hannah Arendt, and Emmanuel Levinas. As such, phenomenological thought influenced the development of existential phenomenology and existentialism in France, as is clear from the work of Jean-Paul Sartre and Simone de Beauvoir, and Munich phenomenology ( Johannes Daubert, Adolf Reinach in Germany and Alfred Schütz in Austria). ...more on Wikipedia about "Phenomenology"
The Phenomenology of Perception was the mangum opus of French phenomenological philosopher Maurice Merleau-Ponty. ...more on Wikipedia about "Phenomenology of Perception"
Schismogenesis literally means "creation of division". The term derives from the Greek words skhisma "cleft" (borrowed into English as schism, "division into opposing factions"), and genesis "generation, creation" (deriving in turn from gignesthai "be born or produced, creation, a coming into being"). ...more on Wikipedia about "Schismogenesis"
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