Kant and the Subject of Critique: On the Regulative Role of the Psychological Idea (Studies in Continental Thought)
By: Dr. Avery Goldman (author)Paperback
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Immanuel Kant is strict about the limits of self-knowledge: our inner sense gives us only appearances, never the reality, of ourselves. Kant may seem to begin his inquiries with an uncritical conception of cognitive limits, but in Kant and the Subject of Critique, Avery Goldman argues that, even for Kant, a reflective act must take place before any judgment occurs. Building on Kant's metaphysics, which uses the soul, the world, and God as regulative principles, Goldman demonstrates how Kant can open doors to reflection, analysis, language, sensibility, and understanding. By establishing a regulative self, Goldman offers a way to bring unity to the subject through Kant's seemingly circular reasoning, allowing for critique and, ultimately, knowledge.
Avery Goldman is Associate Professor of Philosophy at DePaul University.
Acknowledgments Introduction: The Circularity of Critique 1. The Ideas of Reason 2. The Boundary of Phenomena and Noumena 3. The Designation of the Region of Experience in the Critique of Pure Reason 4. Transcendental Reflection: Interpreting the Amphiboly via 76 of the Critique of Judgment 5. The Paralogisms of Pure Reason: In Search of a Regulative Principle for Transcendental Reflection 6. Transcendental Method: The Orientation of Critique Notes Bibliography Index
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- ID: 9780253223661
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