Part One - The Genesis of the "Critique of Aesthetic Judgment"
1. Kant and the Pursuit of Aufklärung
2. Kant's Return to Aesthetics: Transcendental Arguments and the "Critique of Taste"
3. Validity and Actuality: Toward Kant's Phenomenology of Subjective Consciousness
4. The Transcendental Grounding of Taste: Purpose and Pleasure
5. The Beautiful and the Pleasant: Kant's Transcendental Deduction of Taste
6. Kant's Philosophy of Art in the Year 1788
Part Two: The Genesis of the "Critique of Teleological Judgment"
7. The Cognitive Turn: The Discovery of Reflective Judgment
8. The Contextual Origins of Kant's Critique of Contemporary Science
9. Kant against Eighteenth-Century Hylozoism
10. The Problem of Organic Form in the "Critique of Teleological Judgment"
11. The Pantheism Controversy and the Third Critique
12. Kant's Attack on Spinoza in the "Dialectic of Teleological Judgment"
Part Three - The Final Form of the Critique of Judgment
13. The Ethical Turn in Kant's Critique of Judgment
14. The Sublime, the Symbolic, and Man's "Supersensible Destination"
15. Aesthetics As the Key to Anthropology: Lebensgefühl and Geistegefühl
16. The Unity of Man: Man As an "End-in-Himself"
17. The Unity of Mankind: The Highest Good, History, and Religion
Conclusion: The Ultimate Meaning of the Third Critique
The Genesis of Kant's Critique of Judgment / Edition 2by John H. Zammito
Pub. Date: 08/28/1992
Publisher: University of Chicago Press
In this philosophically sophisticated and historically significant work, John H. Zammito reconstructs Kant's composition of The Critique of Judgment. The austerity and grandeur of Kant's philosophical writings sometimes make it hard to recognize them as the products of a historical figure situated in the particular constellation of his time and society.
- University of Chicago Press
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- 6.00(w) x 9.00(h) x 1.20(d)
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