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Volume 30 (2019)

Number 1
Vol. 30, No. 1, Winter/Spring 2019 (Besides “conferences,” “items of interest,” and “citations received,” this EAP issue includes the following entries: an “in memoriam” for geographer David Lowenthal, an early figure in environmental phenomenology, who died in London in September; a “book note” on architect and architectural theorist Hendrik Auret’s Christian Norberg-Schulz’s Interpretation of Heidegger’s Philosophy (Routledge, 2018); a “book note” on philosopher Edward Casey’s The World on Edge (Indiana University Press, 2017); the second part of the late philosopher Henri Bortoft’s 1999 conference presentation on Goethean science; Anthropologist Jenny Quillien’s reflections upon her recent experiences of living in Amsterdam as they point toward the significance of language in contributing to places and lifeworlds; Colorado speedskater David Feric’s account of his firsthand experience of the sport as a starting point for a phenomenology of speedskating; Artist and art educator Doris Rohr’s consideration of the work of British artist and art critic John Ruskin as a conceptual and methodological means to facilitate a style of seeing and drawing that maintains sympathetic contact with the thing looked at and represented.

Number 2
Vol. 30, No. 2, Summer/Fall 2019. 1990–2019: Special 30th-anniversary issue! (Besides “items of interest,” and “citations received,” this issue includes the following items: An “in memoriam” for phenomenological sociologist George Psathas, who died last November; “Book notes” on philosopher Dan Zahavi’s Phenomenology: The Basics; and naturalist Paul Krafel’s Roaming Upward; The third part of the late philosopher Henri Bortoft’s 1999 conference presentation on Goethean science; Sociologist Julia Bennett’s overview of her doctoral research relating to belonging among families who have lived in one English town for multiple generations; Environmental educator John Cameron’s continuing discussion of “lived interiority” via consideration of landscape character as understood by several well-known thinkers and writers; Australian artist and photograph Sue Michael’s introductory text and several works that were part of her recent painting and photography exhibit, “Settled Areas”; To mark EAP’s 30th year of publication, editor David Seamon’s discussion of current conceptual and methodological concerns relating to phenomenology as a philosophy and research approach; The issue ends with 23 definitions of phenomenology written by eminent phenomenological thinkers.)