Immanuel Kant's Kritik der reinen Vernunft

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Publisher
Voss
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Published on
Dec 31, 1868
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619
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German
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Dieses eBook: "Drei Kritiken: Kritik der reinen Vernunft + Kritik der praktischen Vernunft + Kritik der Urteilskraft (Vollständige Ausgabe)" ist mit einem detaillierten und dynamischen Inhaltsverzeichnis versehen und wurde sorgfältig korrekturgelesen. Inhalt: Kritik der reinen Vernunft Kritik der praktischen Vernunft Kritik der Urteilskraft Das Buch „Kritik der reinen Vernunft“ ist das erkenntnistheoretische Hauptwerk des Philosophen Immanuel Kant, in dem er den Grundriss für seine Transzendentalphilosophie liefert. Die KrV wird als eines der einflussreichsten Werke in der Philosophiegeschichte betrachtet und kennzeichnet einen Wendepunkt und den Beginn der modernen Philosophie. Das Buch „Kritik der praktischen Vernunft“ ist der Titel des zweiten Hauptwerks Immanuel Kants; es wird auch als „zweite Kritik“ (nach der Kritik der reinen Vernunft und vor derKritik der Urteilskraft) bezeichnet und erschien erstmals 1788 in Riga. Das Anliegen der KpV ist die Beantwortung der zweiten großen Frage der Vernunft: Was soll ich tun? - Die Praktische Philosophie Kants hat im Unterschied zur Frage nach dem, was wir wissen können, die Frage nach dem guten Handeln zum Gegenstand. Das Buch „Kritik der Urteilskraft“ ist Immanuel Kants drittes Hauptwerk nach der Kritik der reinen Vernunft und der Kritik der praktischen Vernunft, erschienen 1790. Sie enthält in einem ersten Teil Kants Ästhetik (Lehre vom ästhetischen Urteil) und im zweiten Teil dieTeleologie (Lehre von der Auslegung der Natur mittels Zweckkategorien). Mit der dritten Kritik soll nicht nur zwischen Natur und Freiheit vermittelt werden, sondern sie versucht auch Phänomene wie das Schöne in Natur und Kunst, das Genie, das Organische und die systematische Einheit der Natur mit Hilfe eines Konzepts der Urteilskraft zu klären. Immanuel Kant (1724-1804) war ein deutscher Philosoph der Aufklärung. Kant zählt zu den bedeutendsten Vertretern der abendländischen Philosophie.
In the fall semester of 1772/73 at the Albertus University of Kö nigsberg, Immanuel Kant, metaphysician and professor of logic and metaphysics, began lectures on anthropology, which he continued until 1776, shortly before his retirement from public life. His lecture notes and papers were first published in 1798, eight years after the publication of the Critique of Judgment, the third of his famous Critiques. The present edition of the Anthropology is a translation of the text found in volume 7 of Kants gesammelte Schriften, edited by Oswald Kü lpe.



Kant describes the Anthropology as a systematic doctrine of the knowledge of humankind. (He does not yet distinguish between the academic discipline of anthropology as we understand it today and the philosophical.) Kant’ s lectures stressed the "pragmatic" approach to the subject because he intended to establish pragmatic anthropology as a regular academic discipline. He differentiates the physiological knowledge of the human race— the investigation of "what Nature makes of man"— from the pragmatic— "what man as a free being makes of himself, what he can make of himself, and what he ought to make of himself." Kant believed that anthropology teaches the knowledge of humankind and makes us familiar with what is pragmatic, not speculative, in relation to humanity. He shows us as world citizens within the context of the cosmos.



Summarizing the cloth edition of the Anthropology, Library Journal concludes: "Kant’ s allusions to such issues as sensation, imagination, judgment, (aesthetic) taste, emotion, passion, moral character, and the character of the human species in regard to the ideal of a cosmopolitan society make this work an important resource for English readers who seek to grasp the connections among Kant’ s metaphysics of nature, metaphysics of morals, and political theory. The notes of the editor and translator, which incorporate material from Ernst Cassirer’ s edition and from Kant’ s marginalia in the original manuscript, shed considerable light on the text."

This carefully crafted ebook: “The Ethics of Immanuel Kant: Metaphysics of Morals - Philosophy of Law & The Doctrine of Virtue + Perpetual Peace + The Critique of Practical Reason: Theory of Moral Reasoning” is formatted for your eReader with a functional and detailed table of contents. Fundamental Principles of the Metaphysics of Morals, also known as the Groundwork of the Metaphysic of Morals, is the first of Immanuel Kant's mature works on moral philosophy and remains one of the most influential in the field. Kant conceives his investigation as a work of foundational ethics—one that clears the ground for future research by explaining the core concepts and principles of moral theory and showing that they are normative for rational agents. Kant aspires to nothing less than this: to lay bare the fundamental principle of morality and show that it applies to us. The Metaphysics of Morals is a work of political and moral philosophy by Immanuel Kant. The work is divided into two main parts, "The Science of Right, which deals with the rights that people have or can acquire, and the Doctrine of Virtue, which deals with the virtues they ought to acquire." The Critique of Practical Reason is the second of Immanuel Kant's three critiques and deals with his moral philosophy. Immanuel Kant (1724-1804) was a German philosopher, who, according to the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy is "the central figure of modern philosophy." Kant argued that fundamental concepts of the human mind structure human experience, that reason is the source of morality, that aesthetics arises from a faculty of disinterested judgment, that space and time are forms of our understanding, and that the world as it is "in-itself" is unknowable. Contents: Fundamental Principles of the Metaphysic of Morals The Metaphysics of Morals Philosophy of Law (The Science of Right) The Metaphysical Elements of Ethics The Critique of Practical Reason: Theory of Moral Reasoning Perpetual Peace (A Philosophical Essay)
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