KANT


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Related to KANT: Hegel, Descartes
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Of late in Moscow and in the country, since he had become convinced that he would find no solution in the materialists, he had read and reread thoroughly Plato, Spinoza, Kant, Schelling, Hegel, and Schopenhauer, the philosophers who gave a non-materialistic explanation of life.
From the perspective typical of the Catholic neo-Scholastic thinking-epitomized by Cardinal Desire-Joseph Mercier's analysis in his 1891 essay "The Two Critiques of Kant"--that well into the 20th century took Kant to be a subjectivist, Marina's placement of Kant as close to Rome in any theological matter would undoubtedly come as a surprise.
Immanuel Kant, The Metaphysics of Morals, in Kant: Political Writings, 149.
The irony is that it is when he departs from Kant that he errs - where, for example, in "Seminar Three," he claims that taste is objective and that Kant failed to prove it satisfactorily, something Kant never set out to do.
The fifth chapter considers the complex issue of Spinoza's influence on Kant, tracing several of the puzzling texts in which Kant engages with the relation of Spinoza's monism to his own theory of persons as substances.
This relates to Hill's analysis of the concept of virtue insofar as Kant defines virtue as the strength of one's will to do what is morally right.
Those who perceive Kant in individualistic terms stress his notion of autonomy--the individual as lawgiver to himself.
By positioning Kant between the pessimism of Rousseau and the optimism of Locke regarding the formative powers of social intercourse, Moran shows Kant to have a keen appreciation of just how much socialization may hinder or help one's moral standing, even as individuals from all walks of life remain responsible for following the moral law.
In Part II, his "Doctrine of Virtue" [Tugendlehre], Kant offers us his conception of virtue and an account of the particular ethical duties that are binding upon human beings.
challenges fundamentals of hitherto (for some) "hallowed" interpretations of Kant, such as those of Strawson, Michael Dummet, A.
The inadequacy of our preexisting concepts, or as Piper argues following Kant, the conflation of an "empirically limited conception of people with the transcendent concept of personhood," together with other forms of objectification, leads to stereotyping and discrimination at both a social and political level.
For the Love of God: Kant on Grace, DENNIS VANDEN AUWEELE