"Intuition" in classical Indian philosophy
laying the foundation for a cross-cultural study
There are three main questions one can ask about *intuition*. The analytical—phenomenological question is: what is the correct conceptual analysis and phenomenological account of intuition? The empirical-cognitive question is: what is the correct process-wise robust account of *intuition* phenomenon? In this paper we provide an answer to a third question, the cross-cultural question concerning sufficiently similar, yet distinct, uses of *intuition* in classical Indian philosophy. Our aim is to compare these uses of *intuition* to some conceptions of *intuition* in Western philosophy. We conceive of our project here as an attempt to fill a gap in current research on *intuition*, which focuses predominantly on Western conceptions of rational intuition.
Jayprakash Vaidya, A. , Bilimoria, P. (2018)., "Intuition" in classical Indian philosophy: laying the foundation for a cross-cultural study, in S. Wuppuluri & F. A. Doria (eds.), The map and the territory, Dordrecht, Springer, pp. 35-70.
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