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absolute totality according admit analytical Antithesis apodictic apperception applied belong called causality cause cepts complete concepts a priori connection consciousness considered contains cosmological ideas Critique deduction determined dialectical ditions dogmatical empirical intuition empirical knowledge ence everything existence extensive quantity external faculty follows former given illusion imagination impossible infinite intelligible internal sense judgment Kant Kant's knowledge a priori lative laws ledge Leibniz limits logical manifold mathematics matter means namely nature necessity never nomena noumenon objective validity original paralogism perception phenomenon philosophy possible experience predicate presupposed proof pure concepts pure reason pure understanding rational psychology reference regard regressus relation represent representations rience rule scendental sensation sensibility sensuous intuition series of conditions soul space speculative speculative reason substance synthesis synthetical knowledge synthetical propositions synthetical unity systematical unity things thinking thought tion transcendent transcendental ideas transcendental logic uncon unconditioned whole world of sense
Page 683 - THAT all our knowledge begins with experience there can be no doubt. For how is it possible that the faculty of cognition should be awakened into exercise otherwise than by means of objects which affect our senses, and partly of themselves produce representations, partly rouse our powers of understanding into activity, to compare, to connect, or to separate these, and so to...
Page 696 - Geometry is a science which determines the properties of space synthetically, and yet a priori. What, then, must be our representation of space, in order that such a cognition of it may be possible?
Page 288 - The last substance would then be conscious of all the states of the previously changed substances, as being its own states, because they would have been transferred to it together with the consciousness of them. And yet it would not have been one and the same person in all these states.
Page 278 - Hence it follows that in the first syllogism of transcendental psychology reason imposes upon us an apparent knowledge only, by representing the constant logical subject of thought as the knowledge of the real subject in which that knowledge inheres. Of that subject, however, we have not and cannot have the slightest knowledge, because consciousness is that which alone changes representations into thoughts, and in which therefore, as the transcendental subject, all our perceptions must be found....
Page 683 - But though all our knowledge begins with experience, it does not follow that it all arises out of experience. For it may well be that even our empirical knowledge is made up of what we receive through impressions and of what our own faculty of knowledge (sensible impressions serving merely as the occasion) supplies from itself.
Page 91 - The conditions of the possibility of experience in general, are at the same time conditions of the possibility of the objects of experience, and have, for that reason, objective validity in an a priori synthetical judgment.
Page 555 - ... For the conception is given only in and through the definition, and thus it contains only what has been cogitated in the definition. But although a definition cannot be incorrect, as regards its content, an error may sometimes, although seldom, creep into the form. This error consists in a want of precision. Thus the common definition of a circle — that it is a curved line, every point in which is equally distant from another...
Page 740 - But as experience is a cognition of objects by means of perceptions, it follows that the relation of the existence of the manifold must be represented in experience not as it is put together in time, but as it is objectively in time.