The intuitive totalization of the individual sense object
Husserl's "Psychological Studies for an Elementary Logic" (hereafter PSL) of 1894 is immensely rich in that, on the one hand, it continues and deepens many themes of earlier publications. Husserl apparently continued to work on many topics he intended to address in the projected second volume of PA until at least the year of this article. The latter undoubtedly reflects ruminations on issues suggested by, if not adequately addressed in, the first volume.1 On the other hand, PSL contains analyses which endured and were elaborated in subsequent publications (the most immediate being the third and fifth of his Logical Investigations).2
Cooper-Wiele, J. (1989). The intuitive totalization of the individual sense object, in The totalizing act, Dordrecht, Springer, pp. 72-89.
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