ABSTRACT. The paper generates insights about Husserl’s notion of primal impressions, life as the object of desire, Hegel’s phenomenology of self-consciousness, and the objects of desire for a living, desiring self-conscious consciousness. The results of the current study converge with prior research on the formative value of phenomenology, Husserl’s epistemological language, life as the immediate object of desire, and self-consciousness as itself a matter of desire. pp. 51–56

Keywords: phenomenology, desire, self-consciousness, language, meaning

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