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International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences
Volume 53

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Husserl's Phenomenology and Two Terms of Noema and Noesis

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Abstract:

In Ideas, Husserl usesthis pair of terms, "Noema" and "Noesis" to refer to correlated elements of the structure of any intentional act. In fact in Ideas, Husserl uses the term ‘Noesis’ to refer to intentional acts or “act-quality” and ‘Noema’ to refer to what, in the Logical Investigationshad been referred to as “act-matter”. He also says that every intentional act has noetic content. This noetic content is that mental act-process which becomes directed towards the intentionally held object. Every act also has a Noematic correlate that which is meant by it. In other words, every intentional act has an "I-pole and an "object-pole. According to Husserl, noesis is the real content, namely, noesis is real character, the part of the act that gives the character to a thing. Noema is the ideal essence of the character. Husserl says also about the noema as the Sinn or sense of the act. Husserl also, refers to full noema. According to Husserl the full noema is the object of the act as meant in the act, the perceived object as perceived, the judged object as judged, and so on. In fact the full noema is a complex structure comprised of at least a noematic sense and a noematic core.

Info:

Periodical:
International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences (Volume 53)
Pages:
29-34
Citation:
F. Rassi and Z. Shahabi, "Husserl's Phenomenology and Two Terms of Noema and Noesis", International Letters of Social and Humanistic Sciences, Vol. 53, pp. 29-34, 2015
Online since:
Jun 2015
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References:

[1] Ghorbani, M. R. (2011). The theory of meaning in Husserl's phenomenology, Doctoral dissertation, Tehran University of Azad.

[2] Husserl, Edmund. (2003). Ideas: General Introduction to Pure Phenomenology. Translated by W. R. Boyce Gibson. London: George Allen & Unwin Ltd., 1931. Copyright© Alex Scott.

[3] Husserl, Edmund. (2001). logical Investigation, Translated by J.N. Findlay, From the second German edition of Logische Untersuchungen, Edited by Dermot Moran, Volume II, Published by Routladge (2001).

DOI: https://doi.org/10.4324/9780203420034

[4] Husserl, Edmund. (1967). IDEAS, General Introduction to pure phenomenology, Translated By W.R. BOYCE GIBSON, Professor of philosophy in the university of Melbourne, London: George Allen & Unwin LTD New York: Humanities Press INC.

[5] McIntyre, R., & Smith, D. W. (1989). Theory of Intentionality, in J. N. Mohanty and William R. McKenna, eds., Husserl's Phenomenology: A Textbook (Washington, D.C.: Center for Advanced Research in Phenomenology and University Press of America. ).

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