Version: v1, Published online: 2017
Retrieved September 23, 2021, from https://www.rep.routledge.com/articles/thematic/intersubjectivity/v-1
Intersubjectivity is the shared or mutual understanding among agents. Edmond Husserl first developed the concept of intersubjectivity as a critique of René Descartes’ problem of other minds. Husserl argued that the problem of other minds portrayed human interaction as inappropriately solipsistic. More recently, the concept of intersubjectivity has played a role in phenomenological accounts of social cognition, embodied and enactive cognition, debates about whether we can directly perceive others’ mental states, collective intentionality, and group minds.
Spaulding, Shannon. Intersubjectivity, 2017, doi:10.4324/9780415249126-W054-1. Routledge Encyclopedia of Philosophy, Taylor and Francis, https://www.rep.routledge.com/articles/thematic/intersubjectivity/v-1.
Copyright © 1998-2021 Routledge.