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according actual analytical Anschauung antinomies appearances become belong called causality cause cept cerned cognition a priori connexion consequently constitute contains Critique of Judgment Critique of Pure David Hume deism determine doctrine dogmatic empirical ence existence external faculty former given Hence Hume ical ideal ideas illusion Immanuel Kant ject judg judgments of experience Kant Kantian knowledge latter law of contradiction laws of form laws of nature logical Mary Whiton Calkins means ment merely meta metaphysics mind moral necessity never notions noumena noumenon objective world objectively valid objects of experience perception phenomena physics possible experience predicate principles problem Prolegomena proof pure concepts pure reason purely formal question reader reality reference regard relation representations rience sense-perception sensible world solution soul space spirit substance Swedenborg synthetical propositions teleology theism theoretical thereby things thinking thought tion transcendent transcendental truth unity universally valid world of sense
Page 6 - It is indeed a great gift of God, to possess right, or (as they now call it) plain common sense. But this common sense must be shown practically, by well-considered and reasonable thoughts and words, not by appealing to it as an oracle, when no rational justification can be advanced.
Page 106 - ... and to force it to self-examination. For every proof, which I have given, as well of the thesis as of the antithesis, I undertake to be responsible, and thereby to show the certainty of the inevitable antinomy of reason. When the reader is brought by this curious phenomenon to fall back...
Page 111 - We have in us a faculty, which not only stands in connexion with its subjective determining grounds that are the natural causes of its actions, and is so far the faculty of a being that itself belongs to appearances, but is also referred to objective grounds, that are only ideas, so far as they can determine this faculty, a connexion which is expressed by the word ought. This faculty is called reason...
Page 27 - They will then speak the modest language of a rational belief, they will grant that they are not allowed even to conjecture, far less to know, anything which lies beyond the bounds of all possible experience, but only to assume (not for speculative use, which they must abandon, but for practical purposes only) the existence of something that is possible and even indispensable for the guidance of the understanding and of the will in life.
Page 6 - To appeal to common sense when insight and science fail, and no sooner—this is one of the subtile discoveries of modern times, by means of which the most superficial ranter can safely enter the lists with the most thorough thinker and hold his own.
Page 15 - For the predicate of an affirmative analytical judgment is already contained in the concept of the subject, of which it cannot be denied without contradiction.
Page 7 - the suggestion of David Hume was the very thing, which many years ago first interrupted my dogmatic slumber, and gave my investigations in the field of speculative philosophy quite a new direction.
Page 116 - ... substances attract one another? But if we entirely quit nature, or in pursuing its combinations, exceed all possible experience, and so enter the realm of mere ideas, we cannot then say that the object is incomprehensible, and that the nature of things proposes to us insoluble problems. For we are not then concerned with nature or in general with given objects, but with concepts, which have their origin merely in our reason, and with mere creations of thought; and all the problems that arise...
Page 54 - ... freely grant that these examples do not represent such judgments of perception as ever could become judgments of experience, even though a concept of the understanding were superadded, because they refer merely to feeling, which everybody knows to be merely subjective, and which of course can never be attributed to the object, and consequently never become objective.