- Pub. Date:
- Cambridge University Press
This volume is the first to assemble the writings that Kant published to popularize, summarize, amplify and defend the doctrines of his masterwork, the 1781 Critique of Pure Reason. The Prolegomena is often recommended to students, but the other texts are also important representatives of Kant's intellectual development. The series includes copious linguistic notes and a glossary of key terms. The editorial introductions and explanatory notes reveal much about the critical reception given Kant by the metaphysicians of his day as well as his own efforts to derail his opponents.
|Publisher:||Cambridge University Press|
|Series:||Cambridge Edition of the Works of Immanuel Kant Series|
|Edition description:||New Edition|
|Product dimensions:||6.10(w) x 9.30(h) x 1.30(d)|
Table of Contents
General editors' preface Paul Guyer and Allen W. Wood; General introduction Henry Allison; 1. Prolegomena to any future metaphysic that will be able to come forward as science (1783) Translated by Gary Hatfield; 2. Metaphysical foundations of natural science (1786) Translated by Michael Friedman; 3. On a discovery whereby any new critique of pure reason is to be made superfluous by an older one (1790) Translated by Henry Allison; 4. What real progress has metaphysics made in Germany since the time of Leibniz and Wolff? (1793/1804) Translated by Peter Heath; 5. On a recently prominent tone of superiority in philosophy (1796) Translated by Peter Heath; 6. Settlement of a mathematical dispute founded on misunderstanding (1796) Translated by Peter Heath; 7. Proclamation of the imminent conclusion of a treaty of perpetual peace in philosophy (1796) Translated by Peter Heath; Editorial notes; Glossary; Index of names; Index of subjects.