Gaston Berger, Husserl et Hume
That which has rendered Husserl's name famous, especially among those persons who have devoted the studies necessary to afford a thorough comprehension of it, is Husserl's assertion that we possess an immediate knowledge of, and a direct access to, essences. This "intuition of essences," however, is nothing other than a heading for a theory of abstraction which Husserl opposes to those theories advanced by the empiricist philosophers, and which he has laid down in explicit criticism of these theories, particularly that of Hume.
Review of: Berger Gaston, Husserl et Hume, , , 1939.
Gurwitsch, A. (2010). Review of Husserl et Hume by Gaston Berger. , pp. 449-451.
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