Recent philosophy has seen the idea of the transcendental, first introduced in its modern form in the work of Kant, take on a new prominence.
Bringing together an international range of younger philosophers and established thinkers, this volume opens up the idea of the transcendental, examining it not merely as a mode of argument, but as naming a particular problematic and a philosophical style.
With contributions engaging with both analytic and continental approaches, this book will be of essential interest to philosophers and philosophy students interested in the idea of the transcendental and the part that it plays in modern and contemporary philosophy.
|Publisher:||Taylor & Francis|
|Series:||Routledge Studies in Twentieth-Century Philosophy Series|
|Product dimensions:||7.40(w) x 11.30(h) x 0.90(d)|
Table of ContentsAcknowledgements
Notes on Contributors
Introduction: The Idea of the Transcendental: Jeff Malpas
1. Kant's Critical Debut: The Origins of the Transcendental in Kant's Early Thought: Camilla Serck-Hanssen
2. The Fact of Judgment: The Kantian Response to the Human Condition: Juliet Floyd
3. Making Sense: Husserl's Phenomenology as Transcendental Idealism: Dermot Moran
4. From the Transcendental to the 'Topological': Heidegger on Ground, Unity and limit: Jeff Malpas
5. Facticity and Transcendental Philosophy: Steve Crowell
6. Heidegger in America or How Transcendental Philosophy Becomes Pragmatic: Mark Okrent
7. The Opening to Infinity: Derrida's Quasi-Transcendentals: Clare Colebrook
8. On the Power and limit of Transcendental Revolution: Karsten Harries
9. Noam Chomsky's Linguistic Revolution: Cartesian or Kantian?: Bruce Fraser
10. Non-Rational Grounds and Mind Transcendent Objects: Mark A. Wrathall
11. Transcendental or Epistemological? McDowell's Justification of Empirical Knowledge: Anita Leirfall
12. Davidson's Transcendental Argumentation: Andrew N. Carpenter