Kant's Critique of Pure Reason
A Critical Guide
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Part of Cambridge Critical Guides
- Editor: James R. O'Shea, University College Dublin
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Kant's monumental book the Critique of Pure Reason was arguably the most conceptually revolutionary work in the history of philosophy and its impact continues to be felt throughout philosophical debates today. However, it is a notoriously difficult work whose basic meaning and lasting philosophical significance are both subject to ongoing controversy. In this Critical Guide, an international team of leading Kant scholars addresses the challenges, clarifying Kant's basic terms and arguments and engaging with the debates that surround this central text. Providing compact explanations along with cutting-edge interpretations of nearly all of the main themes and arguments in Kant's Critique, this volume provides well-balanced arguments on such controversial topics as the interpretation of Kant's transcendental idealism, conceptualism and non-conceptual content in perception, and the soundness of his transcendental arguments. This volume will engage readers of Kant at all levels.Read more
- Offers incisive analysis of one of history's most influential philosophical texts
- The book's clear structure guides readers through Kant's argument, making this notoriously challenging work accessible to students as well as researchers
- Situates Kant's masterpiece within the context of the controversies that have surrounded it throughout the centuries, and addresses recent scholarly and philosophical debates
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- Date Published: June 2017
- format: Adobe eBook Reader
- isbn: 9781108294751
- contains: 5 b/w illus.
- availability: This ISBN is for an eBook version which is distributed on our behalf by a third party.
Table of Contents
Introduction James R. O'Shea
1. Kant on the distinction between sensibility and understanding Eric Watkins
2. Knowledge and its object Stephen Engstrom
3. Transcendental idealism and the transcendental aesthetic: reading the critique of pure reason forwards Lucy Allais
4. Kant on the ideality of space and the argument from Spinozism Michela Massimi
5. How precise is Kant's table of judgments? Michael Wolff (translated by Kenneth R. Westphal)
6. Kant's 'Transcendental Deduction' Barry Stroud
7. Kant's critique of the layer-cake conception of human mindedness in the B deduction James Conant
8. The critical and 'empty' representation 'I think' Patricia Kitcher
9. Kant's mathematical principles of pure understanding Lisa Shabel
10. Kant's dynamical principles: the analogies of experience Kenneth R. Westphal
11. The refutation of idealism Ralf M. Bader
12. The antinomies: an entirely natural antithetic of human reason Graham Bird
13. The ideal of reason John J. Callanan
14. Knowledge, discipline, system, hope: the fate of metaphysics in the doctrine of method Andrew Chignell.
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