The Critique of the Power of Judgment (1970) was the third of Kant's three great critiques, and unified the visions of the principles of human inquiry and human conduct that Kant had previously developed in the Critique of Pure Reason (1781) and the Critique of Practical Reason respectively. In the third Critique, Kant showed how in scientific inquiry, in moral and practical conduct, and even in the experience of natural beauty and sublimity as well as their creation of art, human being s must be understood as autonomous agents who most fundamental principles are independent of experience but who are yet at home in and effective in nature around them.
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Table of Contents
Editor's introduction; Part I. The First Draft of the Introduction: 1. The first draft of the introduction; Part II. Critique of the Power of Judgment: 2. Preface; 3. Introduction; Part III. First Part: Critique of the Aesthetic Power of Judgment: 4. First section, first book: analytic of the beautiful; 5. First section, second book: analytic of the sublime; 6. Deduction of pure aesthetic judgments; 7. Second section: the dialectic of the aesthetic power of judgment; 8. Appendix: on the methodology of taste; Part IV. Second Part: Critique of the Teleological Power of Judgment: 9. First division: analytic of the teleological power of judgment; 10. Second division: dialectic of the teleological power of judgment; 11. Appendix: methodology of the teleological power of judgment.