noematic


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no·e·mat·ic

(nō'e-mat'ik),
Rarely used term relating to the mental processes.
[G. noēma, perception, a thought]
References in periodicals archive ?
Reading these structures in the quotidian scenes of childhood and the home allows two crucial aspects of Rilke's work to emerge: (1) the child is an intending subject, constituted along phenomenological lines; (2) through representation that operates between material intuition and noematic activity, the child-subject is revealed as poet-subject.
and its noematic mirror: they are apparitions upon Existence and that mirror.
Objective noematic properties, which are intentional, thereby differ from sensuous impressions, which are purely subjective and hyletic.
Therefore, as soon as the prism of alterity is in place, one is stuck in a false dilemma: that is, the other is only envisaged in what we may call her "alterating function" diminished to the level of a noematic object, subject to the egoism or the auto-idolatry of the self.
Shaun Gallagher makes a similar point about "objective" time as ultimately reducible to the solipsistic "theater of subjectivity" in philosophical terms: "Even objective time, to the extent that it is allowed to play its role, is something that is filtered through individual consciousness, something that appears at the end of the intentional process, a constituted noematic time" (108).
s work brings to light the genius of Husserl's rigorous method and his acute theoretical distinctions, such as that between the full noema, "the complex of noematic moments," and the noematic core, "a singular, identical moment" of the noema (138).
Such scholarship is not fundamentally concerned with the noematic and designative content of the biblical speakers' illocutionary acts.
zinni- is a noematic feature of COMPLETION,(2) which is not an essential component of sino or its compounds.
D'Amico states that Husserl's introduction of the noematic content of intentional analysis leads to the "phenomenological reduction:" the intentional object is the way of presenting or a way of referring to objects or states of affairs in the world, meanings and essential structures of intentionality are "seen" once reflective attention is directed to them, linguistic meaning is a subcategory of the meaning of intentional content in general, (5) and factually and conceptually, intentionality (directedness toward objects) is a precondition for the possibility of experience (normally perception cannot be challenged on grounds of consistency or coherence).
when phenomenological reduction is consistently executed, there is left us, on the noetic side, the openly endless life of pure consciousness and, as its correlate on the noematic side, the meant world, purely as meant.
The noetic moment is itself constitutive for the noematic entire content of experience" (p.
Thus the noematic sense, "other living body" arises from an associative transfer of my own past or anticipated experience to a physically similar body, in the specific mode of appresentation.