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Gustav Gustavovich Shpet, Ivan Aleksandrovich Il'in, and Aleksei Fëdorovich Losev characterized their central methodological approaches in terms of some combination of Hegelian dialectic and Husserlian phenomenological intuition. This chapter delineates the respective roles of dialectic and intuition in each approach. The most strikingly Husserlian project in early twentieth-century Russian philosophy is Gustav Shpet's Appearance and Sense, published barely one year after Husserl's Ideas I, in which he provided an exposition and defense of the method of phenomenological reduction, first applied systematically by Husserl in that work. Apart from the notion of the "philosophical act", which is certainly a theme in Husserl's earlier works, Il'in appeared to restrict his appropriation of Husserlian phenomenology primarily to the doctrine of eidetic intuition and the concomitant exercise of eidetic variation. Losev had exhaustively investigated Plato's use of the term eidos and connected Husserl's use with Plato's.