Article by Gary B. Madison at the conference, "After Post-modernism," highlighting the moral optimism of the hermeneutic branch of postmodern thought in opposition to "the dead-end of relativism and nihilism" characterized by poststructuralism and neopragmatism.
Different articles of Prof. Patrick A. Heelan
Article by John C. Mallery, Roger Hurwitz, Gavan Duffy, which provides perspectives for a review of recent hermeneutically-oriented Artificial Intelligence research. Offers a thorough overview of the development of philosophical hermeneutics from Schleiermacher to Gadamer with sections: Classical Methodological Hermeneutics, Philosophical Hermeneutics, Critical Hermeneutics, Phenomenological Hermeneutics, Hermeneutics as Meta-Science, and Hermeneutics in AI.
Site about the interaction of hermeneutics and foundationalism. The interaction of hermeneutics and foundationalism is the same as the interaction of interpretation and reality. Our connection to reality may underdetermine the interpretation, leaving a range of possibilities, but it does impose a limit to interpretation, determining a certain range. What hermeneutics and foundationalism really represent, however, is something logically more precise. Hermeneutics is about interpretation, which is about meaning, which is about what is understood. Foundationalism is about reality, which is about truth, which is about what is known.
Prepared by Allen S. Lee and distributed in the 1991 International Conference on Information Systems workshop, "Two Techniques for Qualitative Data Analysis: Analytic Induction and Hermeneutics." Revised, 1995.
Hermeneutics in Russia is an international quarterly intended to answer questions about the problems of hermeneutics. Problems of reflectivity, interpretation and forming readiness for understanding will also be discussed.
An article by David Blacker, that attempts to renew a dialogically-grounded humanism, an old educational ideal that finds the beginnings of a compelling and novel defense in the philosophical hermeneutics of Hans-Georg Gadamer.
Essay by James M. Giarelli as a response to the article of David Blacker.
An autonomous, international, and interdisciplinary research institute, founded to foster and articulate a general hermeneutics, a task demanding an intensive interdisciplinary collaboration on a level that does not yet exist in the contemporary university. It has a particular concentration in philosophy, religious studies, and comparative literature.
This volume provides thoughtful answers to a surprisingly large number of significant questions in the rhetoric of science and in rhetorical theory generally. Unlike most anthologies, there is no issue of continuity in this one. It contains treatments of the field's most central issues and has a group of well-known authors who, in fact, have helped to define the field. It should have a wide readership because of its topical interest, its attention to basic theoretical issues, and its presentation of high quality academic debate.