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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishphenomenologyphe‧nom‧e‧nol‧o‧gy /fɪˌnɒməˈnɒlədʒi $ fɪˌnɑːməˈnɑː-/ noun [uncountable]  the part of philosophy that deals with people’s feelings, thoughts, and experiences
Examples from the Corpus
phenomenologyWe read Gabriel Marcel and Erich Fromm, learning about phenomenology and social criticism.The methodology is drawn, essentially, from phenomenology, ethnomethodology and ethnography.In literary theory they emerge as Marxism, phenomenology, existentialism, structuralism, poststructuralism, deconstruction.Without cognisant acts there can be no beliefs about phenomenology: no phenomenology without self-ascription, and no self-ascription without mental actions.But at the end of his paper Nagel hints at the possibility of an objective phenomenology.This pattern of findings would appear to be impossible to accommodate from the viewpoint of phenomenology.Scheler's phenomenology was based on a metaphysical hierarchy of values orienting the human being.
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