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Review: Critique of Pure ReasonUser Review - Chris Byron - Goodreads
Sheer genius alone is why this book deserves five stars, from all readers. I mean seriously, look at the giant noggin on the cover of the book. It's comparable only to Lenin. That said, in a letter to ... Read full review
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Review: Kant (Great Books of the Western World 42)User Review - Ron Banister - Goodreads
Tough to read but worth the digestive process. Read full review
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according analytical analytical proposition antinomy apperception applied argument belong causality cause ception complete connection consciousness consequently constitution contains contingent cosmological cosmological argument deduction determined dialectical discover dition dogmatical empirical conditions empirical intuition employed existence extensive quantity external intuition former given ground h priori Hence human impossible inasmuch infinite intelligible internal sense judgment knowledge lative latter laws limits logical manifold mathematics means merely metaphysics mind mode moral nature necessity never nihil negativum noumenon objective validity organon ourselves perception phenomena phenomenon philosophy phse possess possible experience predicate present presuppose priori cognition priori laws proof pure conceptions pure reason pure understanding quantity question rational psychology regard regress regulative principle relation representation rience rule schema sensation sensibility sensuous intuition space speculative reason sphere substance supreme synthesis synthetical propositions synthetical unity systematic unity term things thought tion transcendental ideas truth uncon unconditioned whole world of sense
Page 116 - Men suffer all their life long under the foolish superstition that they can be cheated. But it is as impossible for a man to be cheated by any one but himself, as for a thing to be and not to be at the same time.
Page xxviii - It has hitherto been assumed that our cognition must conform to the objects ; but all attempts to ascertain anything about these objects a priori, by means of conceptions, and thus to extend the range of our knowledge, have been rendered abortive by this assumption. Let us then make the experiment whether we may not be more successful in metaphysics, if we assume that the objects must conform to our cognition.
Page xxvii - Reason must approach nature with the view, indeed, of receiving information from it, not, however, in the character of a pupil, who listens to all that his master chooses to tell him, but in that of a judge, who compels the witnesses to reply to those questions which he himself thinks fit to propose.
Page 21 - By means of sensibility, therefore, objects are given~to us, and it alone furnishes , us with intuitions ; by the understanding they are thought, ;and from it arise conceptions.
Page 31 - All outward phenomena are in space, and determined a priori according to the relations of space," I can also, from the principle of the internal sense, affirm universally, "All phenomena in general, that is, all objects of the senses, are in time and stand necessarily in relations of time.
Page 502 - God and in another world is so interwoven with my moral nature, that the former can no more vanish than the latter can ever be torn from me.
Page 237 - ... as thinking, am an object of the internal sense, and am called soul. That which is an object of the external senses is called body. Thus the expression, I, as a thinking being, designates the object-matter of psychology, which may be called the rational doctrine of the soul...
Page 167 - Thus perception of this permanent is possible only through a thing outside me and not through the mere representation of a thing outside me; and consequently the determination of my existence in time is possible only through the existence of actual things which I perceive outside me.
Page 307 - Transcendental idealism allows that the objects of external intuition — as intuited in space, and all changes in time — as represented by the internal sense, are real. For, as space is the form of that intuition which we call external, and without objects in space, no empirical representation could be given us ; we can and ought to regard extended bodies in it as real. The case is the same with representations in time. But time and space, with all phenomena therein, are not in themselves things....
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