This book shows how phenomenology of the social sciences differs from positivistic approaches, and presents Schutz's theory of relevances--a key feature of his own phenomenology of the social world. It begins with Schutz's appraisal of how Husserl influenced him, and continues with exchanges between Schutz and Eric Voegelin, Felix Kaufmann, Aron Gurwitsch, and Talcott Parsons. This book presents, for the first time, Schutz's incisive criticisms of T.S. Eliot's theory of culture.This book shows how phenomenology of the social sciences differs from positivistic approaches.
|Title||:||Collected Papers V. Phenomenology and the Social Sciences|
|Publisher||:||Springer Science & Business Media - 2011-08-31|