This book contains phenomenological analyses of each dimension of temporalizing consciousness, turning primarily to Husserl's later manuscripts on time. From these manuscripts, the author takes up certain important notions heretofore generally neglected by the secondary literature in Husserl scholarship, such as 'near' and 'far' retention, and 'world-time'. Integrating a consideration of intersubjective existence, the author suggests that the notion of 'intersubjective temporality' might be a more appropriate way to understand the foundation of the subject understood phenomenologically.

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