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Todres, Les (2004)
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects: edu, phil
This paper wishes to address the nature of embodied understanding and how such considerations may clarify the purpose and path of phenomenologically-oriented qualitative research. It proceeds by developing some foundational thoughts about what is involved in the kind of understanding that is experientially and qualitatively relevant. As such, particular themes from Husserl, Heidegger and Gadamer are lifted out before gathering these themes to settle on the work of Eugene Gendlin. The paper concludes with a consideration of how such an emphasis on embodied understanding may re-interpret the tasks of phenomenologically-oriented qualitative research.
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    • Gadamer. H.G. (1975). Truth and Method. New York: Seaburg Press.
    • Gendlin, E.T. (1973). Experiential phenomenology. In Natanson, M. (ed). Phenomenology and the Social Sciences, Vol.1. Evanston: Northwestern University Press.
    • Gendlin, E.T. (1992). Thinking beyond patterns: Body, Language and Situations. In Den Ouden, B. & Moen, M. (eds). The Presence of Feeling in Thought. New York: Peter Lang.
    • Gendlin, E.T. (1997). How philosophy cannot appeal to experience, and how it can. In Levin, D.M. (ed). Language beyond Postmodernism: Saying and Thinking in Gendlin's Philosophy. Evanston, Ill: Northwestern University Press.
    • Gendlin, E.T. (1997b), Experiencing and the Creation of Meaning. Originally published in 1962 by Free Press: New York. Cited Paper Edition, Northwestern University Press, 1997.
    • Gendlin, E.T.(1964). A theory of personality change. In Worchel & Byrne (eds). Personality Change. New York: Wiley.
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    • Heidegger, M. (1975). The End of Philosophy. London: Souvenir Press.
    • Jager, B. (2001). The birth of poetry and the creation of a human world. Journal of Phenomenological Psychology. 32(2), 131-152.
    • Kisiel, T. (1985). The happening of tradition: The hermeneutics of Gadamer and Heidegger. In Hollinger, R. (ed). Hermeneutics and Praxis. Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press.
    • Lieberman, K. (1997). Meaning reflexivity: Gendlin's contribution to ethnomethodology. In Levin, D.M. (ed). Language beyond Postmodernism: Saying and Thinking in Gendlin's Philosophy. Evanston, Ill: Northwestern University Press.
    • Merleau-Ponty, M. (1963). The Visible and the Invisible. Trans. Lingis, A. Evanston, Ill: Northwestern University Press.
    • Steinbock, A. (1995). Home and Beyond: Generative Phenomenology after Husserl. Evanston, Ill: Northwestern University Press.
    • Todres, L. (1998). The Qualitative Description of Human Experience: The Aesthetic Dimension. Qualitative Health Research, 8(1), 121-127.
    • Todres, L. (1999). The bodily complexity of truth-telling in qualitative research: some implications of Gendlin's philosophy. Humanistic Psychologist, 23(3), 283-300.
    • Todres, L. (2000). Writing phenomenological-psychological descriptions: An illustration attempting to balance texture and structure. Auto/Biography, 3(1&2), 41-48.
    • Toombs, K. (1993). The Meaning of Illness: A Phenomenological Account of the Different Perspectives of Physician and Patient. Boston: Kluwer Academic Publishers.
    • Van Manen, M. (2000). Professional practice and 'doing phenomenology'. In Kay Toombs, S. (ed). Handbook of Phenomenology and Medicine. London: Kluwer Academic Publishers.
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