The essays, both philosophical and historical, demonstrate the continuing significance of a neglected aspect of Kant's thought."-Religious Studies Review
Challenging the traditional view that Kant's account of religion was peripheral to his thinking, these essays demonstrate the centrality of religion to Kant's critical philosophy.
Contributors are Sharon Anderson-Gold, Leslie A. Mulholland, Anthony N. Perovich, Jr., Philip J. Rossi, Joseph Runzo, Denis Savage, Walter Sparn, Burkhard Tuschling, Nicholas P. Wolterstorff, and Allen W. Wood.
Editors' Introduction Acknowledgments A Note on Citations Kant's Deism Allen W. Wood Kant on Reason and Justified Belief in God Joseph Runzo Conundrums in Kant's Rational Religion Nicholas P. Wolterstorff Kant's Rejection of Divine Revelation and His Theory of Radical Evil Denis Savage Freedom and Providence in Kant's Account of Religion: The Problem of Expiation Leslie A. Mulholland Kant's Doctrine of Atonement as a Theory of Subjectivity Walter Sparn God and Community: An Inquiry into the Religious Implications of the Highest Good Sharon Anderson-Gold The Final End of All Things: The Highest Good as the Unity of Nature and Freedom Philip J. Rossi For reason...also has its mysteries": Immortality, Religion, and "The End of All Things" Anthony N. Perovich, Jr. Rationis societas: Remarks on Kant and Hegel Burkhard Tuschling The Contributors Index