16. The General Subject Matter of Husserl's Phemelogy 45 17. General Thesis and Epoche 46 18. Doubt 47 19. Hyle and Noema 48 49 BIBLIOGRAPHY TRANSLATION OF SELECI'ED TEXTS REFERRED TO IN THE FOOTNOTES 51 INTRODUCTION SECTION I PREFACE Meing was one of the great philosophers who stand at the beginning of Analytic Philosophy and Phemelogy. He was a contemporary of Husserl, Frege, Mach, and Russell who were either originally or physicists, except Meing. Meing was a historian mathematicians and always a philosopher who became increasingly interested in experi- mental psychology, under the influence of Franz Brenta. He, as each of his contemporaries, developed his own philosophy. It grew, in a profound fashion, into a very rich realism which was, curiously eug- based on a staunch empirical attitude. Of all these philosophers, Meing and Husserl were most closely associated: both of them were students of Brenta and dealt, each. with his own philosophical tools, with the same subject matter, presentations and their objects. Meing concerned himself, in short critical tes, with Husserl's phemelogy, that is, the first volume of Ideas ...which was trans- 1 lated by W. R. Boyce Gibson. The last section of this Introduction will be devoted to Meing's criticism of Husserl. It is done in the last section because some of Meing's theory is presupposed for the understanding of his critique of Husserl.