Theoretical Philosophy after 1781.

By: Kant, ImmanuelContributor(s): Allison, Henry | Heath, Peter | Hatfield, Gary | Friedman, Michael | Guyer, Paul | Wood, Allen WSeries: The Cambridge Edition of the Works of Immanuel KantPublisher: Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2002Copyright date: ©2002Description: 1 online resource (546 pages)Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9780511157479Subject(s): PhilosophyGenre/Form: Electronic books. Additional physical formats: Print version:: Theoretical Philosophy after 1781DDC classification: 190 LOC classification: B2758 .A4513 2002Online resources: Click to View
Contents:
Cover -- Half-title -- Series-title -- Title -- Copyright -- Dedication -- Contents -- General editors' preface -- General introduction -- Translator's introduction -- I ORIGIN AND PURPOSE OF THE PROLEGOMENA -- II THE ANALYTIC METHOD -- III STRUCTURE OF THE WORK IN RELATION TO THE FIRST CRITIQUES -- IV KANT'S RELATION TO HUME -- V RECEPTION OF THE PROLEGOMENA -- VI NOTE ON TEXTS AND TRANSLATIONS -- Prolegomena to any future metaphysics that will be able to come forward as science -- Contents -- Preface -- Preamble on the Distinguishing Feature of All Metaphysical Cognition -- 1 On the sources of metaphysics -- 2 On the type of cognition, that alone can be called metaphysical -- (a) On the distinction between synthetic and analytic judgments in general -- (b) The common principle of all analytic judgments is the principle of contradiction -- (c) Synthetic judgments require a principle other than the principle of contradiction -- 3 Note on the general division of judgments into analytic and synthetic -- General Question of the Prolegomena Is metaphysics possible at all? -- 4 -- Prolegomena General Question How is cognition from pure reason possible? -- 5 -- How are synthetic propositions a priori possible? -- Main Transcendental Question, First Part How is pure mathematics possible? -- 6 -- 7 -- 8 -- 9 -- 10 -- 11 -- 12 -- 13 -- Note I -- Note II -- Note III -- Main Transcendental Question, Second Part How is pure natural science possible? -- 14 -- 15 -- 16 -- 17 -- 18 -- 19 -- 20 -- 21 -- 21[a] -- 22 -- 23 -- 24 -- 25 -- 26 -- 27 -- 28 -- 29 -- 30 -- 31 -- 32 -- 33 -- 34 -- 35 -- 36 How is nature itself possible? -- 37 -- 38 -- 39 Appendix to pure natural science On the system of categories -- Main Transcendental Question, Third Part How is metaphysics in general possible? -- 40 -- 41 -- 42 -- 43 -- 44.
45 Preliminary Remark On the Dialectic of Pure Reason -- 46 I. Psychological ideas (Critique, pp. 341ff.)69 -- 47 -- 48 -- 49 -- 50 II. Cosmological ideas (Critique, pp. 405 ff.)71 -- 51 -- 52b -- 52c -- 53 -- 54 -- 55 III. Theological idea (Critique, pp. 571ff.)72 -- 56 General Note to the Transcendental Ideas -- Conclusion on Determining the Boundary of Pure Reason -- 57 -- 58 -- 59 -- 60 -- Solution to the General Question of the Prolegomena How is metaphysics possible as science? -- Appendix On what can be done in order to make metaphysics as science actual -- Specimen of a judgment about the Critique which precedes the investigation -- Proposal for an investigation of the Critique, after which the judgment can follow -- Metaphysical foundations of natural science -- Translator's introduction -- BIBLIOGRAPHY -- Metaphysical foundations of natural science -- Contents -- Preface -- First Chapter Metaphysical foundations of phoronomy -- EXPLICATION 8 1 -- Remark 1 -- Remark 2 -- EXPLICATION 2 -- Remark 1 -- Remark 2 -- Remark 3 -- EXPLICATION 3 -- Remark -- EXPLICATION 4 -- Remark -- PRINCIPLE -- Remark -- EXPLICATION 5 -- Remark -- PROPOSITION -- Proof -- Remark 1 -- Remark 2 -- Remark 3 -- Second Chapter Metaphysical foundations of dynamics -- EXPLICATION 1 -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 1 -- Proof -- Remark -- EXPLICATION 2 -- Note -- PROPOSITION 2 -- Proof -- Note 1 -- Note 2 -- EXPLICATION 3 -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 3 -- Proof -- Remark -- EXPLICATION 4 -- Remark 1 -- Remark 2 -- EXPLICATION 5 -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 4 -- Proof -- Remark 1 -- Remark 2 -- PROPOSITION 5 -- Proof -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 6 -- Proof -- Note -- Remark -- EXPLICATION 6 -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 7 -- Proof -- Remark 1 -- Remark 2 -- EXPLICATION 7 -- Note -- PROPOSITION 8 -- Proof -- Note 1 -- Note 2 -- Remark 1 -- Remark 2 -- GENERAL NOTE TO DYNAMICS.
GENERAL REMARK TO DYNAMICS -- Third Chapter Metaphysical foundations of mechanics -- EXPLICATION 1 -- Remark -- EXPLICATION 2 -- PROPOSITION 1 -- Proof -- Note -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 2 -- Proof -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 3 -- Proof -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 4 -- Proof -- Note 1 -- Note 2 -- Remark 1 -- Remark 2 -- GENERAL REMARK TO MECHANICS -- Fourth Chapter Metaphysical foundations of phenomenology -- EXPLICATION -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 1 -- Proof -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 2 -- Proof -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 3 -- Proof -- Remark -- GENERAL REMARK TO PHENOMENOLOGY -- On a discovery whereby any new critique of pure reason is to be made superfluous by an older one -- Translator's introduction -- BIBLIOGRAPHY -- On a discovery whereby any new critique of pure reason is to be made superfluous by an older one -- Section One Concerning the objective reality of those concepts to which no corresponding sensory intuition can be given… -- A. Demonstration of the objective reality of the concept of sufficient reason according to Mr. Eberhard -- B. Proof of the objective reality of the concept of the simple with regard to objects of experience according to Mr. Eberhard -- C. The method of ascending from the sensible to the nonsensible according to Mr. Eberhard -- Section Two The solution of the problem, How are synthetic judgments possible a priori? according to Mr. Eberhard -- What real progress has metaphysics made in Germany since the time of Leibniz and Wolff? -- Editor's introduction -- HENRY ALLISON -- BIBLIOGRAPHY -- Translator's note -- What real progress has metaphysics made in Germany since the time of Leibniz and Wolff? -- Table of Contents -- Preface -- Treatise -- FIRST SECTION -- History of Transcendental Philosophy among Us in Recent Times -- Of a priori Concepts -- FIRST SECTION -- Of the Scope of the Theoretico-Dogmatic Use of Pure Reason.
How to Confer Objective Reality on the Pure Concepts of Understanding and Reason -- On the Delusiveness of Attempts to Ascribe Objective Reality, even without Sensibility, to Concepts of the Understanding -- SECOND SECTION -- Of What has been Accomplished, since the Age of Leibniz and Wolf, in regard to the Object of Metaphysics, i.e., its Final… -- First Stage of Metaphysics in the Period and Region under Review -- Metaphysics: Second Stage -- Metaphysics: Third Stage Practico-Dogmatic Transition to the Super-sensible -- Resolution of the Problem Posed by the Academy -- I What Sort of Progress can Metaphysics achieve in regard to the Super-sensible? -- Transcendent Theology -- Transition of Metaphysics to the Super-sensible since the Epoch of Leibniz and Wolf -- II Supposed Theoretico-Dogmatic Advances in Moral Theology, during the Epoch of Leibniz and Wolf -- III Supposed Theoretico-Dogmatic Advance of Metaphysics in Psychology, in the Epoch of Leibniz and Wolf -- Supplement in Review of the Whole -- Appendices -- No. I Beginning of this Work according to the Third Manuscript -- INTRODUCTION -- Treatise -- First Section -- Second Section -- No. II The Second Stage of Metaphysics Its Standstill in the Skepticism of Pure Reason -- No. III Marginal Notes -- Jottings for the Progress of Metaphysics -- Prize Question -- Intuition [=] Immediate Representation -- Of a Philosophizing History of Philosophy -- On the Incapacity of Men to Communicate Completely with One Another -- Task of the Academy -- On a recently prominent tone of superiority in philosophy -- Translator's introduction -- On a recently prominent tone of superiority in philosophy -- Settlement of a mathematical dispute founded on misunderstanding -- Proclamation of the imminent conclusion of a treaty of perpetual peace in philosophy.
Section One Happy Outlook for Imminent Perpetual Peace From the Lowest Level of Man's Living Nature to his Highest, that of… -- A -- On the Physical Causes of Man's Philosophy -- On the Physical Effect of Philosophy -- On the Seeming Incompatibility of Philosophy with a Permanent State of Peace in the Subject -- On the Real Compatibility of the Critical Philosophy with a Permanent State of Peace in the Subject -- Hyperphysical Basis of Man's Life, for Purposes of a Philosophy thereof -- What is Philosophy, as the Doctrine which, of all Sciences, Constitutes Man's Greatest Need? -- On the Super-sensible Objects of Our Knowledge -- Result -- Section Two Dubious Outlook for Imminent Perpetual Peace in Philosophy -- Proclamation of Perpetual Peace in Philosophy. -- Editorial notes -- General introduction -- Translator's introduction to the Prolegomena -- Prolegomena to any future metaphysics that will be able to come forward as science -- Metaphysical foundations of natural science -- On a discovery whereby any new critique of pure reason is to be made superfluous by an older one -- Editor's introduction to What real progress has metaphysics made in Germany since the time of Leibniz and Wolff? -- What real progress has metaphysics made in Germany since the time of Leibniz and Wolff? -- On a recently prominent tone of superiority in philosophy -- Proclamation of the imminent conclusion of a treaty of perpetual peace in philosophy -- Glossary -- German-English -- Index of names -- Index of subjects.
Summary: Scholarly translations of Kant's polemical writings popularizing and defending the Critique of Pure Reason.
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Cover -- Half-title -- Series-title -- Title -- Copyright -- Dedication -- Contents -- General editors' preface -- General introduction -- Translator's introduction -- I ORIGIN AND PURPOSE OF THE PROLEGOMENA -- II THE ANALYTIC METHOD -- III STRUCTURE OF THE WORK IN RELATION TO THE FIRST CRITIQUES -- IV KANT'S RELATION TO HUME -- V RECEPTION OF THE PROLEGOMENA -- VI NOTE ON TEXTS AND TRANSLATIONS -- Prolegomena to any future metaphysics that will be able to come forward as science -- Contents -- Preface -- Preamble on the Distinguishing Feature of All Metaphysical Cognition -- 1 On the sources of metaphysics -- 2 On the type of cognition, that alone can be called metaphysical -- (a) On the distinction between synthetic and analytic judgments in general -- (b) The common principle of all analytic judgments is the principle of contradiction -- (c) Synthetic judgments require a principle other than the principle of contradiction -- 3 Note on the general division of judgments into analytic and synthetic -- General Question of the Prolegomena Is metaphysics possible at all? -- 4 -- Prolegomena General Question How is cognition from pure reason possible? -- 5 -- How are synthetic propositions a priori possible? -- Main Transcendental Question, First Part How is pure mathematics possible? -- 6 -- 7 -- 8 -- 9 -- 10 -- 11 -- 12 -- 13 -- Note I -- Note II -- Note III -- Main Transcendental Question, Second Part How is pure natural science possible? -- 14 -- 15 -- 16 -- 17 -- 18 -- 19 -- 20 -- 21 -- 21[a] -- 22 -- 23 -- 24 -- 25 -- 26 -- 27 -- 28 -- 29 -- 30 -- 31 -- 32 -- 33 -- 34 -- 35 -- 36 How is nature itself possible? -- 37 -- 38 -- 39 Appendix to pure natural science On the system of categories -- Main Transcendental Question, Third Part How is metaphysics in general possible? -- 40 -- 41 -- 42 -- 43 -- 44.

45 Preliminary Remark On the Dialectic of Pure Reason -- 46 I. Psychological ideas (Critique, pp. 341ff.)69 -- 47 -- 48 -- 49 -- 50 II. Cosmological ideas (Critique, pp. 405 ff.)71 -- 51 -- 52b -- 52c -- 53 -- 54 -- 55 III. Theological idea (Critique, pp. 571ff.)72 -- 56 General Note to the Transcendental Ideas -- Conclusion on Determining the Boundary of Pure Reason -- 57 -- 58 -- 59 -- 60 -- Solution to the General Question of the Prolegomena How is metaphysics possible as science? -- Appendix On what can be done in order to make metaphysics as science actual -- Specimen of a judgment about the Critique which precedes the investigation -- Proposal for an investigation of the Critique, after which the judgment can follow -- Metaphysical foundations of natural science -- Translator's introduction -- BIBLIOGRAPHY -- Metaphysical foundations of natural science -- Contents -- Preface -- First Chapter Metaphysical foundations of phoronomy -- EXPLICATION 8 1 -- Remark 1 -- Remark 2 -- EXPLICATION 2 -- Remark 1 -- Remark 2 -- Remark 3 -- EXPLICATION 3 -- Remark -- EXPLICATION 4 -- Remark -- PRINCIPLE -- Remark -- EXPLICATION 5 -- Remark -- PROPOSITION -- Proof -- Remark 1 -- Remark 2 -- Remark 3 -- Second Chapter Metaphysical foundations of dynamics -- EXPLICATION 1 -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 1 -- Proof -- Remark -- EXPLICATION 2 -- Note -- PROPOSITION 2 -- Proof -- Note 1 -- Note 2 -- EXPLICATION 3 -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 3 -- Proof -- Remark -- EXPLICATION 4 -- Remark 1 -- Remark 2 -- EXPLICATION 5 -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 4 -- Proof -- Remark 1 -- Remark 2 -- PROPOSITION 5 -- Proof -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 6 -- Proof -- Note -- Remark -- EXPLICATION 6 -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 7 -- Proof -- Remark 1 -- Remark 2 -- EXPLICATION 7 -- Note -- PROPOSITION 8 -- Proof -- Note 1 -- Note 2 -- Remark 1 -- Remark 2 -- GENERAL NOTE TO DYNAMICS.

GENERAL REMARK TO DYNAMICS -- Third Chapter Metaphysical foundations of mechanics -- EXPLICATION 1 -- Remark -- EXPLICATION 2 -- PROPOSITION 1 -- Proof -- Note -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 2 -- Proof -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 3 -- Proof -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 4 -- Proof -- Note 1 -- Note 2 -- Remark 1 -- Remark 2 -- GENERAL REMARK TO MECHANICS -- Fourth Chapter Metaphysical foundations of phenomenology -- EXPLICATION -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 1 -- Proof -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 2 -- Proof -- Remark -- PROPOSITION 3 -- Proof -- Remark -- GENERAL REMARK TO PHENOMENOLOGY -- On a discovery whereby any new critique of pure reason is to be made superfluous by an older one -- Translator's introduction -- BIBLIOGRAPHY -- On a discovery whereby any new critique of pure reason is to be made superfluous by an older one -- Section One Concerning the objective reality of those concepts to which no corresponding sensory intuition can be given… -- A. Demonstration of the objective reality of the concept of sufficient reason according to Mr. Eberhard -- B. Proof of the objective reality of the concept of the simple with regard to objects of experience according to Mr. Eberhard -- C. The method of ascending from the sensible to the nonsensible according to Mr. Eberhard -- Section Two The solution of the problem, How are synthetic judgments possible a priori? according to Mr. Eberhard -- What real progress has metaphysics made in Germany since the time of Leibniz and Wolff? -- Editor's introduction -- HENRY ALLISON -- BIBLIOGRAPHY -- Translator's note -- What real progress has metaphysics made in Germany since the time of Leibniz and Wolff? -- Table of Contents -- Preface -- Treatise -- FIRST SECTION -- History of Transcendental Philosophy among Us in Recent Times -- Of a priori Concepts -- FIRST SECTION -- Of the Scope of the Theoretico-Dogmatic Use of Pure Reason.

How to Confer Objective Reality on the Pure Concepts of Understanding and Reason -- On the Delusiveness of Attempts to Ascribe Objective Reality, even without Sensibility, to Concepts of the Understanding -- SECOND SECTION -- Of What has been Accomplished, since the Age of Leibniz and Wolf, in regard to the Object of Metaphysics, i.e., its Final… -- First Stage of Metaphysics in the Period and Region under Review -- Metaphysics: Second Stage -- Metaphysics: Third Stage Practico-Dogmatic Transition to the Super-sensible -- Resolution of the Problem Posed by the Academy -- I What Sort of Progress can Metaphysics achieve in regard to the Super-sensible? -- Transcendent Theology -- Transition of Metaphysics to the Super-sensible since the Epoch of Leibniz and Wolf -- II Supposed Theoretico-Dogmatic Advances in Moral Theology, during the Epoch of Leibniz and Wolf -- III Supposed Theoretico-Dogmatic Advance of Metaphysics in Psychology, in the Epoch of Leibniz and Wolf -- Supplement in Review of the Whole -- Appendices -- No. I Beginning of this Work according to the Third Manuscript -- INTRODUCTION -- Treatise -- First Section -- Second Section -- No. II The Second Stage of Metaphysics Its Standstill in the Skepticism of Pure Reason -- No. III Marginal Notes -- Jottings for the Progress of Metaphysics -- Prize Question -- Intuition [=] Immediate Representation -- Of a Philosophizing History of Philosophy -- On the Incapacity of Men to Communicate Completely with One Another -- Task of the Academy -- On a recently prominent tone of superiority in philosophy -- Translator's introduction -- On a recently prominent tone of superiority in philosophy -- Settlement of a mathematical dispute founded on misunderstanding -- Proclamation of the imminent conclusion of a treaty of perpetual peace in philosophy.

Section One Happy Outlook for Imminent Perpetual Peace From the Lowest Level of Man's Living Nature to his Highest, that of… -- A -- On the Physical Causes of Man's Philosophy -- On the Physical Effect of Philosophy -- On the Seeming Incompatibility of Philosophy with a Permanent State of Peace in the Subject -- On the Real Compatibility of the Critical Philosophy with a Permanent State of Peace in the Subject -- Hyperphysical Basis of Man's Life, for Purposes of a Philosophy thereof -- What is Philosophy, as the Doctrine which, of all Sciences, Constitutes Man's Greatest Need? -- On the Super-sensible Objects of Our Knowledge -- Result -- Section Two Dubious Outlook for Imminent Perpetual Peace in Philosophy -- Proclamation of Perpetual Peace in Philosophy. -- Editorial notes -- General introduction -- Translator's introduction to the Prolegomena -- Prolegomena to any future metaphysics that will be able to come forward as science -- Metaphysical foundations of natural science -- On a discovery whereby any new critique of pure reason is to be made superfluous by an older one -- Editor's introduction to What real progress has metaphysics made in Germany since the time of Leibniz and Wolff? -- What real progress has metaphysics made in Germany since the time of Leibniz and Wolff? -- On a recently prominent tone of superiority in philosophy -- Proclamation of the imminent conclusion of a treaty of perpetual peace in philosophy -- Glossary -- German-English -- Index of names -- Index of subjects.

Scholarly translations of Kant's polemical writings popularizing and defending the Critique of Pure Reason.

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Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2019. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.

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