International Studies in Phenomenology and Philosophy

Journal | Volume



Is there anything that is truly given immediately? This question seems to of crucial importance for Phenomenology, a field perhaps known most principally for its attempt to return directly to the “things themselves.” The seeming simplicity of the idea is appealing: after all, where better for us to start in any philosophical investigation than with things as they appear to us in their most pure or “immediate” state? When put in its historical context as well, Husserl’s phenomenological project could even be interpreted as a breath of fresh air in the midst of the environment of early 20th century philosophy in comparison with the seemingly constructive philosophy of its Neo-Kantian contemporaries. Indeed, rather than starting with a merely systematic account of our cognition and reality, is it not better for us to first return to the world just as it is given to us in perception or intuition in order to have a more faithful account of these issues?

Details | Table of Contents

Mediation-based phenomenology

neither subjective nor objective

Shigeru Taguchi


Lavoro e attenzione

aspetti della mediazione nel pensiero di Simone Weil

Francesca Simeoni


Disenchanting Christendom

Kierkegaard's analogical exposition of Hegelian mediation

Uroš Milić


Look, no hands!

the image as mediation and cure for scientific fetishism

Arianne Conty


Experience as mediation

body and language as prototypical medial environments

Antonino Bondì


The mediating character of sign

philosophy as translation

Marcello Ghilardi


Is there a problem of writing in historiography?

Plato and the pharmakon of the written word

Natan Elgabsi


Publication details

Journal: Metodo

Volume: 7

Issue: 2

Year: 2019

Full citation:

Stone Richard, Morisato Takeshi (2019) Mediation. Metodo 7 (2).