, Disability, and Hedonic Psychology ’, Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour , 40 : 4 ( 2010 ), 374 – 392 , p. 379.
92 Carel , H. , ‘ Ill, but Well: A Phenomenology of Well-Being in Chronic Illness ’, in J. E. Bickenback , F. Felder and B. Schmitz (eds), Disability and the Good Human Life ( Cambridge : Cambridge University Press , 2014 ), pp. 243 – 270 , p. 253.
93 Albrecht and Devlieger, ‘The Disability Paradox’, p. 983.
94 Ibid., p. 984.
95 Carel, ‘Ill, but Well’, p. 252.
96 Ibid., pp. 254–255.
97 Ibid., p. 254.
’, pp. 16–49; J. Lacan, The Language of the Self: The Function of Language in Psychoanalysis , trans. A. Wilden (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1997); D. Moran, ‘Lived body, intersubjectivity, and intercorporeality: the body in phenomenology’, in L. Dolezal and D. Petherbridge (eds), Body/Self/Other: The Phenomenology of Social Encounters (Albany, NY: SUNY Press, 2017), pp. 269–309; Elliott, Concepts of the Self .
to do this, Kolvin separated childhood psychotics into groups
relating to age of onset and then divided up the
‘phenomenology’ of the condition according to these
different groups. What was significant in the planning of this
exercise was the implementation of ‘rigorous criteria’
to ensure that the children could be compared with one another
Jürgen Habermas. 144
The term ‘intersubjectivity’ can be
traced back to the French philosopher Edmund Husserl’s works
in phenomenology. Husserl had used it to describe the way that
beliefs and meanings are formed through both empathy and a shared
sense of egocentric perception. 145 Maurice Merleau-Ponty had discussed
‘intersubjectivity’ in 1945 in relation to early