ABSTRACT. According to Wildgen, Husserl contends that the perceptual integration of retinal fields and flows into a percept may be generalized to the formation of concepts. Cassirer shares with Husserl's transcendental phenomenology a certain skepticism as to the applicability of mathematical geometry in a theory of perception. Brown holds that meaning emerges as signs are combined in "stories" generated within activity (meaning is produced in the process of signifying). Banchetti-Robino defends an interpretation of Husserl's theory of language as an example of a larger body of theories dubbed "language as calculus".



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