I review Husserl’s writings on psychology and in particular phenomenological psychology, a kind of a priori study of the mind and consciousness. I argue that phenomenological psychology can be regarded as a form of philosophy of mind, insofar as both involve conceptual analyses of conscious processes, which can be pursued alongside empirical studies of brain and behavior. Husserl also says that every claim of phenomenological psychology can be translated into transcendental phenomenology, and vice-versa. The two areas are “precisely parallel.” Thus the most obscure depths of transcendental phenomenology can, if my reading is correct, be re-framed as conceptual analyses in the philosophy of mind.