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Methods in postphenomenology. 1 April 2014. Intent of the series. To explore postphenomenological approaches to research practices To develop the concept through multiple perspectives and disciplines To build a network for exchange and collaboration. Larger Programme.

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Presentation Transcript
intent of the series
Intent of the series
  • To explore postphenomenological approaches to research practices
  • To develop the concept through multiple perspectives and disciplines
  • To build a network for exchange and collaboration
larger programme
Larger Programme
  • Session 1: 1 April (Today!)
    • James Ash, Jethro Brice
  • Session 2: 19 May (same time/location)
    • Paul Simpson, Maria Fannin
  • Session 3: Sometime in late June or July
    • TBD
phenomenology
Phenomenology
  • Branch of Continental philosophy initiated by Edmund Husserl
  • The study of ‘phenomena’ – whatever appears in the manner in which it appears.
  • Paying attention to the nature of consciousness as actually experiences
  • David Seamon – uses phenomenology to describe the underlying, essential qualities of human experience and the world in which that experience happens
phenomenology1
Phenomenology
  • In tension with Descartes
  • Merleau-Ponty – philosopher of the body
  • The body is the basis and conduit of knowledge
  • Replaces the ‘objective’ Cartesian body with the body-as-subject - subject and object as mutual interrelation
towards postphenomenology
Towards postphenomenology
  • Peter-Paul Verbeek (Philosophy of Technology)
    • Verbeek, P (2008) ‘Obstetric Ultrasound and the Technological Mediation of Morality: A postphenomenological Analysis’ Human Studies,Vol 31. 1 (11-26).
  • Subject/Object co-shape and constitute one another.
  • Nonrepresentational Theory (Geography)
  • John Wylie (Landscape Phenomenology)
    • Wylie, J (2007) Landscape. Routledge: London
  • Emma Roe
    • Roe, E & Greenhough, B (2013) Experimental partnering: interpreting improvisatory habits in the research field. Int’l Journal of Social Research and Methodology.
postphenomenology
Postphenomenology
  • Rejects ‘view from nowhere’ (per good ole phenomenology)
  • Moves away from essentialism and towards phenomenological structures such as ‘multistability’ (See: Don Ihde)
  • Non-subjectivistic (decentres human)
  • Interrelational ontology (co-shaping)