The embodied phenomenology of phenomenology
We argue that bodily affects are in part constitutive of phenomenal consciousness. We find resources in Phenomenology, psychology, and neuroscience that point to the importance of bodily affects (e.g. hunger, fatigue, pain, as well as other various conscious and non-conscious bodily processes) for shaping not only our perceptions of and judgments about the world, but the phenomenal 'something it is like' to experience such perceptions and judgments.
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