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Dr. Stefano Vincini

Foto von Stefano Vincini © Stefano Vincini​/​TU Dortmund

E-Mail

Postadresse
Emil-Figge-Straße 50
44227 Dort­mund
Deutsch­land

Campus Adresse
Campus Nord
EF50


Vita

I am a postdoctoral fellow of the Alexander von Humboldt Foundation at TU Dortmund. Formerly, I held postdoctoral positions at the University of Vienna (2019-2020), the University of Parma (2018-2019), and the National Autonomous University of Mexico (2016-2018).

I received my PhD in Philosophy and my Cognitive Science Certificate from the University of Memphis, USA, in 2016. My dissertation was entitled “Developmental Phenomenology: Epistemic Grounding, Infant Imitation, and Pairing.” The dissertation committee included Shaun Gallagher (Chair), Tom Nenon, Deborah Tollefsen, John Tienson, and Dan Zahavi.

Previously, I had been visiting researcher at the Center for Subjectivity Research in Copenhagen (2015), the Husserl-Archives in Cologne (2015), and the University of Bochum (2013). I earned my BA (2008) and MA (2011) in Philosophy from the University of Milan.

Forschungsschwerpunkte

Phenomenology, Cognitive Science, and Philosophy of Mind, with a focus on the development of social cognition, imitation, and shared intentionality.

Publikationen

  • Vincini, S. & Fantasia, V. (forthcoming). Rich or Lean? A Phenomenological Alternative for Explaining Early Social Cognition. Rivista Internazionale di Filosofia e Psicologia.

  • Vincini, S. & Staiti, A. (forthcoming). Tomasello, Husserl, and the Cognitive Foundations of Morality. In S. Ferrarello & M. Englander (Eds.), Ethics and Empathy. Rowman & Littlefield.

  • Vincini, S. (2021). Pairing and sharing: The birth of the sense of us. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences. [Special issue entitled “The Phenomenology of Joint Action: Structure, Mechanisms, and Functions,” edited by Franz Knappik and Nivedita Gangopadhyay] https://doi.org/10.1007/s11097-021-09793-4

  • Vincini, S., & Gallagher, S. (2021). Developmental phenomenology: examples from social cognition. Continental Philosophy Review, 54, 183–199. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11007-020-09510-z

  • Vincini, S. (2021). The Epistemological Contribution of the Transcendental Reduction. Husserl Studies, 37, 39–66. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10743-020-09265-8

  • Vincini, S. (2020). The Pairing Account of Infant Social Perception. Journal of Consciousness Studies, 27(1–2), pp. 173–205.

  • Vincini, S. & Jhang, Y. (2018). Association but not Recognition: An Alternative Model for Differential Imitation from 0 to 2 Months. Review of Philosophy and Psychology 9:395. http://doi.org/10.1007/s13164-017-0373-0

  • Vincini, S., Jhang, Y., Buder, E.H. & Gallagher, S. (2017). An Unsettled Debate: Key Empirical and Theoretical Questions are still open. Commentary on Nazim Keven and Kathleen A. Akins “Neonatal imitation in context: Sensorimotor development in the perinatal period.” Behavioral and Brain Sciences. http://doi.org/10.1017/S0140525X16001977

  • Vincini, S., Jhang, Y., Buder, E.H. & Gallagher, S. (2017). Neonatal Imitation: Theory, Experimental Design, and Significance for the Field of Social Cognition. Frontiers in Psychology 8:1323. http://doi.org/10.3389/fpsyg.2017.01323

  • Vincini, S. & Gallagher, S. (2016). The Phenomenology of Egoic and Non-egoic Consciousness. In Kirk Warren Brown and Mark. R. Leary (Eds.), Oxford Handbook of Hypo-egoic Phenomena (pp. 31–46). Oxford: Oxford University Press.

  • Vincini, S. & Gallagher, S. (2015). Phenomenology (philosophical). In Robin Cautin and Scott Lilienfeld (Eds.), The Encyclopedia of Clinical Psychology. Wiley-Blackwell. http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/9781118625392.wbecp330/full

  • Nicolas de Warren, Husserl and the Promise of Time: Subjectivity in Transcendental Phenomenology. Cambridge University Press, 2009. Translated into Italian by Stefano Vincini, Husserl e la promessa del tempo. Pisa: Edizioni ETS, 2017.
  • Vincini, S. (2017). Review-article of Andrea Staiti, Husserl’s Transcendental Phenomenology: Nature, Spirit, and Life (Cambridge University Press: Cambridge 2014). Philosophy in Review, 37(1), 36–38. https://journals.uvic.ca/index.php/pir/article/view/16168/7072

A selection of recent and forthcoming presentations: 

  • “Developmental Phenomenology. Results, Methods, and Prospects,” conference of the Open Commons of Phenomenology, Thyon, Switzerland. July 2023.
  • “Experimental design is the ‘nature’ of neonatal imitation,” virtual workshop of the international Many Babies Neonatal Imitation Project. July 2022.
  • “The Key to Communal Emotions: A Domain-General Process,” annual conference of the European Philosophical Society for the Study of Emotions (EPSSE), Graz, Austria. June 2022.
  • “Ideomotor or ASL? Imitation in the Blink of an Eye,” the Rudolph Carnap Lectures on “Cognitive Gadgets” with Cecilia Heyes, Ruhr-Universität Bochum, Bochum, Germany. June 2022.
  • “Empathy, Social Perception, and Interaction,” conference entitled “The Empathic Understanding of Persons, Art, and Literature,” Universität Duisburg-Essen, Essen, Germany. May 2022.
  • “What is a Complex Reality? The Physics of Shared Emotions,” Meeting of the Ruhrgebiet Regional Group of the Alexander von Humboldt Foundation, online meeting. March 2022.
  • “Sharing at the Origin of Culture: Phenomenological and Empirical Considerations,” virtual conference entitled “Social Ontology and the Objective Spirit: Classical and Contemporary Perspectives,” Marquette University and the University of Cologne. May 2021.
  • “What is Infant Emotion Sharing and What Developmental Account Can Explain It?,” virtual conference of the International Social Ontology Society. July 2020.
  • “The First Empathy: A Concrete Interaction between Phenomenology and Empirical Research,” conference entitled “Phenomenological Perspectives on Empathy and the Significance of Empirical Research. Women in Phenomenology: Edith Stein,” University of Graz, Graz, Austria. October 2019.
  • “The Epistemological Necessity of the Strictest Phenomenological Reduction,” conference of the German Society for Phenomenological Investigation (DGPF), Vienna, Austria. September 2019.
  • “The Phenomenal I and the Phenomenological Contrast between Affection and Volition,” Eastern Division Meeting of the American Philosophical Association, Savannah, USA. January 2018.

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Anfahrt & Lageplan

Der Campus der Technischen Universität Dortmund liegt in der Nähe des Autobahnkreuzes Dortmund West, wo die Sauerlandlinie A45 den Ruhrschnellweg B1/A40 kreuzt. Die Abfahrt Dortmund-Eichlinghofen auf der A45 führt zum Campus Süd, die Abfahrt Dortmund-Dorstfeld auf der A40 zum Campus-Nord. An beiden Ausfahrten ist die Universität ausgeschildert.

Direkt auf dem Campus Nord befindet sich die S-Bahn-Station „Dortmund Universität“. Von dort fährt die S-Bahn-Linie S1 im 15- oder 30-Minuten-Takt zum Hauptbahnhof Dortmund und in der Gegenrichtung zum Hauptbahnhof Düsseldorf über Bochum, Essen und Duisburg. Außerdem ist die Universität mit den Buslinien 445, 447 und 462 zu erreichen. Eine Fahrplanauskunft findet sich auf der Homepage des Verkehrsverbundes Rhein-Ruhr, außerdem bieten die DSW21 einen interaktiven Liniennetzplan an.

Zu den Wahrzeichen der TU Dortmund gehört die H-Bahn. Linie 1 verkehrt im 10-Minuten-Takt zwischen Dortmund Eichlinghofen und dem Technologiezentrum über Campus Süd und Dortmund Universität S, Linie 2 pendelt im 5-Minuten-Takt zwischen Campus Nord und Campus Süd. Diese Strecke legt sie in zwei Minuten zurück.

Vom Flughafen Dortmund aus gelangt man mit dem AirportExpress innerhalb von gut 20 Minuten zum Dortmunder Hauptbahnhof und von dort mit der S-Bahn zur Universität. Ein größeres Angebot an internationalen Flugverbindungen bietet der etwa 60 Kilometer entfernte Flughafen Düsseldorf, der direkt mit der S-Bahn vom Bahnhof der Universität zu erreichen ist.