oa Indo-Pacific Journal of Phenomenology - Special edition on the teaching of phenomenology : editorial
Now, after more than a century, the development of phenomenology, from the time of Brentano and Husserl, is in its fourth to fifth generation of scholarship. A large body of texts, libraries full, on philosophical phenomenology and its influence, concepts and application within a range of discourses, reaching across many disciplines through many languages, is available. Many fine scholars have passed the baton of phenomenology to the next generation. However, seldom, if ever, will one find a concerted attempt to ask how one can improve the depth and reach of scholarship and research from within this perspective. Would an answer to such a question require us to attend not only to the question of what readings could or should be recommended to a relative neophyte, perhaps an advanced undergraduate or postgraduate student, but also to the question of how phenomenology is taught in different disciplines and at different levels?
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