- Title Pages
- Note on sources and key to abbreviations and translations
- Essay One: The Antinomy of Pure Reason Section Nine (A515–67/B543–95)
- Essay Two: Where Have all the Categories Gone? Reflections on Longuenesse's Reading of Kant's Transcendental Deduction
- A Response to a Response: An Addendum to “Where Have all the Categories Gone?”
- Essay Three: Kant and the Two Dogmas of Rationalism
- Essay Four: Transcendental Realism, Empirical Realism, and Transcendental Idealism
- Essay Five: We Can Act Only Under the Idea of Freedom
- Essay Six: On the Very Idea of a Propensity to Evil
- Essay Seven: Kant's Practical Justification of Freedom
- Essay Eight: The Singleness of the Categorical Imperative
- Essay Nine: Kant on Freedom of the Will
- Essay Ten: Is the <i>Critique of Judgment</i> “Post‐Critical”?
- Essay Eleven: Reflective Judgment and the Application of Logic to Nature: Kant's Deduction of the Principle of Purposiveness as an Answer to Hume
- Essay Twelve: The <i>Critique of Judgment</i> as a “True Apology” for Leibniz
- Essay Thirteen: Kant's Antinomy of Teleological Judgment
- Essay Fourteen: The Gulf between Nature and Freedom and Nature's Guarantee of Perpetual Peace
- Essay Fifteen: Kant's Conception of <i>Aufklärung</i>
- Essay Sixteen: Teleology and History in Kant: The Critical Foundations of Kant's Philosophy of History
- Essay Seventeen: Reason, Revelation, and History in Lessing and Kant
- (p.1) Introduction
- Essays on Kant
Henry E. Allison
- Oxford University Press
The Introduction describes the basic structure of the collection and provides a brief summary of the argument of each essay. It notes that the essays are grouped into four parts, which are concerned respectively with Kant's theoretical philosophy, his practical philosophy, with an emphasis on the concept of freedom, the third Critique and its systematic significance, and a variety of topics including Kant's political philosophy, his philosophy of history, and philosophy of religion.
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