Volume 31 (2020)

Number 1
Vol. 31, No. 1, Winter/Spring 2020 (Besides “items of interest,” and “citations received,” this issue includes the following items: An “in memoriam” for architectural theorist Bill Hillier, who died in November; Entries relating to Goethean science as a phenomenology of nature, including three “book notes” on recently-published volumes as well as the last part of philosopher Henri Bortoft’s essay, “Goethean Science and the Wholeness of Nature;” A “book note” on sociologist Michael Hviid Jacobsen’s Encountering the Everyday: An Introduction to the Sociology of the Unnoticed. Essays by writer David Ferlic (“Walking the Dog Phenomenologically”) and anthropologist Kevin Browne (“Negotiating National Memory and Forgetting through Cemeteries”); Psychologist Akihiro Yoshida’s Japanese translation of the “twenty-three definitions of phenomenology,” originally published in the 2019 summer/fall issue of EAP.)

Number 2
Environmental & Architectural Phenomenology Vol. 31, No. 2 (Besides “Place and COVID-19,” “Items of interest,” and “citations received,” this issue includes the following items: An “in memoriam” for architect and sacred geometer Keith Critchlow, who died in London in April; A “book note” on philosopher Dermot Moran’s study, Husserl’s Crisis of the European Sciences and Transcendental Phenomenology (2010); A “book note” on philosopher Ingrid Leman Stefanovic’s The Wonder of Water (2020), an edited collection examining how human experience relates to decisions about water; Torontonian Robert Fabian’s update on downtown neighborhood planning in his city (“A New Urban Place”); Philosopher John Russon’s exploration of the lived ambiguity of travelling to a foreign place (“The Border at the Heart of Human Life”); Independent researcher Stephen Wood’s discussion of two contrasting modes of science teaching—what he calls “knowledge-based learning” vs. “understanding-based learning” (“An Understanding-Grounded Approach to Science Education”)’; Science educator Henri Bortoft’s explication of Goethe’s proto-phenomenology of nature as one example of a science of wholeness (originally published as four separate essays in the last four EAP issues and now integrated into one) (“Seeing and Understanding Holistically: Goethean Science and the Wholeness of Nature”).)