Objective Idealism, Ethics and Politics
Not content with merely telling us how to find a way back to objective idealism, Hosle exhibits his philosophy in a wide-ranging series of essays on topics ranging from the greatness and limits of Kant's practical philosophy to the moral ends and means of world population policy, from moral reflection and the decay of institutions in the Enlightenment and Counter-Enlightenment to a reflection on philosophical foundations of a future humanism in our world of overinformation.
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Foundational Issues of Objective Idealism
The Greatness and Limits of Kants Practical Philosophy
Ontology and Ethics in Hans Jonas
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absolute accept achieved already analysis arguments asynchrony axioms basis become behavior Carl Schmitt categorical imperative century certainly Christianity claim classical concept consciousness contradiction counter-enlightenment course criticism critique culture dialectical discourse ethics empirical enlightenment epistemology essay ethics European exist fact Fichte finite foundation fundamental Greek ground Hegel human humanistic hypothetical idea identity crisis imperative important insight intellectual intersubjective J. G. Fichte Jonas Jonas's Kant Kant's least legitimate Leibniz logic losophy Machiavelli mathematics means metaphysical modern moral law naturalistic fallacy necessary negation non-hypothetical normative objective idealism one's ontological organisms person philoso Plato political population growth position possible presupposes presuppositions principle priori knowledge priori propositions problem proof question rational reality realized reason recognize reflection reflexive regard reject relations sense social structure subjective synthetic a priori theory thinking third world thought tion tradition transcendental trilemma truth universalist validity