Self Awareness and Speaking

Self Awareness and Speaking

Vihar (2002: 4) self-awareness includes recognition of ‘self’, our character, our strengths and weaknesses, desires and dislikes. Developing  self-awareness can help us to recognize when we are stress  or  feel  under  pressure. It is often a prerequisite to effective communication and interpersonal   relations,  as well as for developing empathy with others.

Thomasson (2006: 7) the  move  from  speaking of  conscious  states to  speaking  of  states we  are conscious of is not a mere verbal slip, but is motivate by the epistemological thesis that conscious  states  are  those  we  have  (at  least  tacit)  knowledge  of  being  in but  then  the apparent verbal evidence collapses into the epistemological evidence.

Zahavi (2006: 12) the phenomenologists are not advocating strong theses concerning total and infallible self-knowledge,rather they are calling attention to the constitutive link between experiential phenomena and first-personal givenness or accessibility. They are emphasizing the importance of considering the first person perspective when elucidating phenomenal consciousness. When speaking of a first-person perspective it is important to be clear about the distinction between having such a perspective and being able to articulate it linguistically (eventually to be labeled as a weak and strong first-person perspective, respectively).


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