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Second-Person Engagement, Self-Alienation, and Group-Identification

Abstract:

One of the central questions within contemporary debates about collective intentionality concerns the notion and status of the we. The question, however, is by no means new. At the beginning of the last century, it was already intensively discussed in phenomenology. Whereas Heidegger argued that a focus on empathy is detrimental to a proper understanding of the we, and that the latter is more fundamental than any dyadic interaction, other phenomenologists, such as Stein, Walther and Husserl, ...

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Publication status:
Published
Peer review status:
Peer reviewed

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Publisher copy:
10.1007/s11245-016-9444-6

Authors


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Institution:
University of Oxford
Division:
Humanities Division
Department:
Philosophy
Department:
Unknown
Role:
Author
ORCID:
0000-0002-2869-4951
Publisher:
Springer Verlag
Journal:
Topoi More from this journal
Volume:
38
Issue:
1
Pages:
251–260
Publication date:
2016-11-25
Acceptance date:
2016-08-25
DOI:
ISSN:
0167-7411 and 1572-8749
Language:
English
Keywords:
Pubs id:
pubs:916865
UUID:
uuid:a11e86e7-f309-4815-8358-675ce0e28f31
Local pid:
pubs:916865
Source identifiers:
916865
Deposit date:
2019-02-19

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