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About the Author
Table of Contents1. Introduction.- 2. Anti-psychologism and Ideal Laws in Biographia I.-3. Coleridge’s phenomenological engagements with idealism.- 4. Imagination and Intentionality.- 5. Coleridge’s Epoché.- 6.‘The acts of the mind itself’: Eidetic Intuition and the ‘Conversation Poems’.
What People are Saying About This
'Tom Marshall’s erudite study provides what is by some distance the most comprehensive treatment of Coleridge’s relation to the phenomenological tradition. Marshall’s lucid and provocative analysis defends both the individual poet, and the wider idealist tradition to which he belongs, from the common charge of abstraction. Coleridge stands revealed to us rather as a thinker for whom the most profound philosophical questions turn on the questionand the experienceof sensuous immediacy.'
- Dr Ewan James Jones, University of Cambridge, UK