Philosophy of dialogue
Philosophy of dialogue is a type of philosophy based on the work of the Austrian-born Jewish philosopher Martin Buber best known through its classic presentation in his 1920s book I and Thou. For Buber, the fundamental fact of human existence, too readily overlooked by scientific rationalism and abstract philosophical thought, is "man with man", a dialogue which takes place in the "sphere of between" ("das Zwischenmenschliche").
- Max Rosenbaum, Milton Miles Berger (1975). Group psychotherapy and group function, p. 719.
- Maurice S. Friedman (1955) Martin Buber. The Life of Dialogue, p. 85. University of Chicago Press.
- Rob Anderson, Leslie A. Baxter, Kenneth N. Cissna (Eds.). (2004). Dialogue: theorizing difference in communication studies.
- Peter Atterton, Matthew Calarco, Maurice S. Friedman (2004). Lévinas & Buber: dialogue & difference
- Samuel Hugo Bergman (1991). Dialogical philosophy from Kierkegaard to Buber.
- Kenneth N. Cissna & Rob Anderson (2002). Moments of meeting: Buber, Rogers, and the potential for public dialogue.
- Hans Köchler (2009). The Philosophy and Politics of Dialogue.
- Tim L. Kellebrew (2012). Brief Overview of Dialogical Psychotherapy
- Tim L. Kellebrew (2013). On the World as Misrepresentation
|This philosophy-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|