phenomenological love



from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Of or relating to phenomenology, or consistent with the principles of phenomenology.
  • adj. Using the method of phenomenology, by which the observer examines the data without trying to provide an explanation of them.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Of or pertaining to phenomenology; related or relating to phenomenology.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Why, unlike the physicist, does the biologist consider that some proportion of a certain phenomenological distribution of effects he observes are in "error"?

    A Genomic Balancing Act

  • Their evolutionary approach is phenomenological, which is A-O. K., but they draw some feels-too-good-to-be-true conclusions therefrom, ie that cultural specificity is immune to alien encroachment.

    Why RSS+arXiv=Awesome « Imaginary Potential

  • Nel Noddings 'approach is to examine how caring is actually experienced (what we might describe as a phenomenological analysis).

    A Day In the Life

  • Yet it is thought that sensing the fine texture of use brings us beyond language to a kind of phenomenological awareness.


  • Similarly, in a quite different kind of phenomenological approach — extending to value the methods that Gestalt psychology found fruitful in the study of perception — Wolfgang Köhler attempts to identify a phenomenal quality of requiredness as a generic element and interprets both aesthetic and moral fittingness as special cases of it.


  • These two modes of application of mechanics belong to the so-called "phenomenological" physics.

    Out Of My Later Years

  • When we began applying the term "phenomenological" to our work, we learned that to many persons it sounds strange, unpronounceable, foreign; to some forbidding; to others enticing.

    Humanistic Nursing

  • Garden / ing is a mad mental scramble to catch up with what you're seeing, a kind of phenomenological slapstick.

    GreenCine Daily

  • It also requires a kind of phenomenological projection.

    The University of Chicago Law School Faculty Blog

  • I’d say that the division above, though not perhaps analytically rigorous, makes a kind of phenomenological sense – it speaks to my experience as a reader: I’d rather read Christian’s explanation of Wershler-Henry’s sonnet than read the sonnet six times, but I’d rather reread Yeats than read even the best Yeats criticism, given the either-or choice.

    Quick Review 07 : Christian Bök : Harriet the Blog : The Poetry Foundation


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