Phenomenology and Philosophy in Japan

Part of the Analecta Husserliana book series (ANHU, volume 8)


Phenomenology and phenomenological philosophy have been well received in the academic world and by intellectuals, since the introduction of Husserl’s Logische Untersuchungen. Beginning with the Meiji Restoration, Japan quickly absorbed not only science and technology from the West, but also the economic system, the social structure, the legal and political organization, as well as art, literature, and philosophy. And it was thus natural that the introduction of phenomenology and phenomenological philosophy would be similarly appreciated.


Western Philosophy Complete Work Postwar Period Phenomenological Philosophy Hermeneutic Phenomenology 
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  1. 1.
    F. Jeanson, La Phénoménologie, Paris, 1952, p. 22.Google Scholar
  2. J. F. Lyotard, La Phénoménologie, Paris, 1954, p. 5Google Scholar
  3. P. Thévenaz “Qu’est-ce que la Phénoménologie?” in L’homme et sa raison, Neuchâtel, 1956, II, 2.Google Scholar
  4. 3.
    M. Kosaka, Japanese Thought in the Meiji Era,Tokyo, 1958, p. 198ff.Google Scholar
  5. 7.
    Husserl, ‘Gaku toshiteno tetsugaku,’ Tetsugakuzashi, 30, Nos. 343–46 (1915).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© D. Reidel Publishing Company, Dordrecht, Holland 1979

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.California State College, Dominguez HillsNagoya, TokyoJapan

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