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  1. Richard E. Aquila (1988). Self-Consciousness, Self-Determination, and Imagination in Kant. Topoi 7 (1):65-79.
    I argue for a basically Sartrean approach to the idea that one's self-concept, and any form of knowledge of oneself as an individual subject, presupposes concepts and knowledge about other things. The necessity stems from a pre-conceptual structure which assures that original self-consciousness is identical with one's consciousness of objects themselves. It is not a distinct accomplishment merely dependent on the latter. The analysis extends the matter/form distinction to concepts. It also requires a distinction between two notions of consciousness: one (...)
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  2. R. Attfield (1970). Berkeley and Imagination. Philosophy 45 (173):237 - 239.
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  3. Gary Banham (2005). Kant's Transcendental Imagination. Palgrave Macmillan.
    The role and place of transcendental psychology in Kant's Critique of Pure Reason has been a source of some contention. This work presents a detailed argument for restoring transcendental psychology to a central place in the interpretation of Kant's Analytic, in the process providing a detailed response to more "austere" analytic readings.
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  4. Sophie Berman (1998). Descartes's Imagination. International Philosophical Quarterly 38 (4):457-458.
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  5. Harry Blocker (1965). Kant's Theory of the Relation of Imagination and Understanding in Aesthetic Judgements of Taste. British Journal of Aesthetics 5 (1):37-45.
  6. Richard Bodéüs (1990). Imagination Et Action Chez Aristote. Dialogue 29 (01):5-.
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  7. Gerald Bonner (1995). Soundings in St. Augustine's Imagination. American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 69 (4):633-636.
  8. Daniel Breazeale (1984). Imagination and Reflection: Intersubjectivity. Fichte's "Grundlage" of 1794. Journal of the History of Philosophy 22 (4):487-490.
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  9. A. D. Fitton Brown (1966). Nicolaos C. Hourmouziades: Production and Imagination in Euripides: Form and Function of the Scenic Space. (Greek Society for Humanistic Studies, Publications, 2nd Series, No. 5.) Pp. Xii + 180. Athens, 1965. (Obtainable From the Institute of Books, 51 Stadiou, Athens 121.) Paper. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 16 (02):232-233.
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  10. Victor Caston (1996). Why Aristotle Needs Imagination. Phronesis 41 (1):20-55.
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  11. Raz D. Chen-Morris (2001). Optics, Imagination, and the Construction of Scientific Observation in Kepler's New Science. The Monist 84 (4):453-486.
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  12. Timothy M. Costelloe (2007). Hume's Phenomenology of the Imagination. Journal of Scottish Philosophy 5 (1):31-45.
    This paper examines the role of the imagination in Hume's epistemology.<span class='Hi'></span> Three specifi c powers of the imagination are identifi ed <span class='Hi'></span>– the imagistic,<span class='Hi'></span> conceptual,<span class='Hi'></span> and productive <span class='Hi'></span>– as well as three corresponding kinds of fi ctions based on the degree of belief contained in each class of ideas the imagination creates.<span class='Hi'></span> These are generic fi ctions,<span class='Hi'></span> real and mere fi ctions,<span class='Hi'></span> and necessary fi ctions,<span class='Hi'></span> respectively.<span class='Hi'></span> Through these manifestations,<span class='Hi'></span> (...)
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  13. Daniel Dahlstrom (2010). The Critique of Pure Reason and Continental Philosophy: Heidegger's Interpretation of Transcendental Imagination. In Paul Guyer (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Kant's Critique of Pure Reason. Cambridge University Press.
  14. Mary Domski (2010). Kant on the Imagination and Geometrical Certainty. Perspectives on Science 18 (4):409-431.
    My goal in this paper is to develop our understanding of the role the imagination plays in Kant’s Critical account of geometry, and I do so by attending to how the imagination factors into the method of reasoning Kant assigns the geometer in the First Critique. Such an approach is not unto itself novel. Recent commentators, such as Friedman (1992) and Young (1992), have taken a careful look at the constructions of the productive imagination in pure intuition and highlighted the (...)
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  15. Fabian Dorsch (2012). The Unity of Imagining. Ontos.
    In this highly ambitious, wide ranging, immensely impressive and ground-breaking work Fabian Dorsch surveys just about every account of the imagination that has ever been proposed. He identifies five central types of imagining that any unifying theory must accommodate and sets himself the task of determining whether any theory of what imagining consists in covers these five paradigms. Focussing on what he takes to be the three main theories, and giving them each equal consideration, he faults the first two and (...)
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  16. Jamie Dow (2009). Feeling Fantastic? - Emotions and Appearances in Aristotle. Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy 37:143-175.
  17. François Dugré (1990). Le Rôle de l'Imagination Dans le Mouvement Animal Et l'Action Humaine Chez Aristote. Dialogue 29 (01):65-.
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  18. Kathleen Eamon (2005). Hegel's Theory of Imagination (Review). [REVIEW] Journal of Speculative Philosophy 19 (4):257-259.
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  19. Brian Elliott (2005). Phenomenology and Imagination in Husserl and Heidegger. Routledge.
    Phenomenology is one of the most pervasive and influential schools of thought in twentieth-century European philosophy. This book provides a systematic and comprehensive analysis of the idea of the imagination in Husserl and Heidegger. The author also locates phenomenology within the broader context of a philosophical world dominated by Kantian thought, arguing that the location of Husserl within the Kantian landscape is essential to an adequate understanding of phenomenology both as a historical event and as a legacy for present and (...)
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  20. Joyce Engmann (1976). Imagination and Truth in Aristotle. Journal of the History of Philosophy 14 (3):259-265.
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  21. Alfredo Ferrarin (2008). Imagination and Judgment in Kant's Practical Philosophy. Philosophy and Social Criticism 34 (1-2):101-121.
    My aim in this article is to understand the role of imagination and practical judgment in Kant's moral philosophy. After a comparison of Kant with Rousseau, I explore Kant's moral philosophy itself — unlike Hannah Arendt, who finds in the enlarged mentality of the third Critique the ground for the activity of imagination in a shared world. Instead, I place the concept of moral legislation in its background, the reflection on particulars relevant to deliberation, and discuss the mutual relation of (...)
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  22. Alfredo Ferrarin (2003). Imagination and Hobbes. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 24 (2):5-27.
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  23. M. Jamie Ferreira (1994). Hume and Imagination. International Philosophical Quarterly 34 (1):39-57.
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  24. Desmond J. FitzGerald (1996). Soundings in St. Augustine's Imagination. International Philosophical Quarterly 36 (2):238-240.
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  25. Veronique M. Foti (1986). The Cartesian Imagination. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 46 (4):631 - 642.
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  26. Véronique M. Fóti (1986). The Cartesian Imagination. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 46 (4):631-642.
  27. E. J. Furlong (1961). Imagination in Hume's Treatise and Enquiry Concerning the Human Understanding. Philosophy 36 (136):62 - 70.
    The author addresses two questions concerning hume's philosophy: (1) why is imagination so prominent in hume's thought? and (2) what exactly did hume mean by imagination? (staff).
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  28. Sarah L. Gibbons (1994). Kant's Theory of Imagination: Bridging Gaps in Judgement and Experience. Oxford University Press.
    This book departs from much of the scholarship on Kant by demonstrating the centrality of imagination to Kant's philosophy as a whole. In Kant's works, human experience is simultaneously passive and active, thought and sensed, free and unfree: these dualisms are often thought of as unfortunate byproducts of his system. Gibbons, however, shows that imagination performs a vital function in "bridging gaps" between the different elements of cognition and experience. Thus, the role imagination plays in Kant's works expresses his fundamental (...)
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  29. Simon Goldhill (1990). Paul Veyne: Did the Greeks Believe in Their Myths? An Essay on the Constitutive Imagination (Translated by Paula Wissing From the Original 1983 French Edition). Pp. Xii + 161. Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press, 1988. £19.95 (Paper, £8.75). [REVIEW] The Classical Review 40 (01):172-.
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  30. Gabriel Gottlieb (2007). Review: Kneller, Kant and the Power of Imagination. [REVIEW] Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 28 (2):189-194.
  31. Jeanine Grenberg (2007). Imagination in Kant's Critique of Practical Reason. Journal of the History of Philosophy 45 (2):335-336.
  32. Daniel Guevara (2009). Kant and the Power of Imagination (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 47 (4):pp. 629-630.
  33. Paolo Guietti (1997). Descartes's Imagination. American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 71 (2):275-279.
  34. J. B. Hainsworth (1972). Homeric Imagination Paolo Vivante: The Homeric Imagination. A Study of Homer's Poetic Perception of Reality. Pp. Viii+215. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1970. Cloth, $7.50. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 22 (03):318-320.
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  35. Ray L. Hart (1965). The Imagination in Plato. International Philosophical Quarterly 5 (3):436-461.
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  36. T. P. Hohler (1982). Imagination and Reflection: Intersubjectivity: Fichte's Grundlage of 1794. Distributors for the United States and Canada, Kluwer Boston.
    INTRODUCTION There are only real men. With the emergence of philosophical questioning there concurrently emerges a subject who gives orientation to the ...
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  37. Robert D. Hume (1970). Kant and Coleridge on Imagination. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 28 (4):485-496.
  38. Lawrence F. Hundersmarck (2003). 4. The Use of Imagination, Emotion, and the Will in a Medieval Classic: The Meditaciones Vite Christi. Logos 6 (2).
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  39. Dale Jacquette (2009). Collingwood on Historical Authority and Historical Imagination. Journal of the Philosophy of History 3 (1):55-78.
  40. Susan James (2010). Narrative as the Means to Freedom: Spinoza on the Uses of Imagination. In Yitzhak Y. Melamed & Michael A. Rosenthal (eds.), Spinoza's 'Theological-Political Treatise': A Critical Guide. Cambridge University Press. 250.
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  41. Julia Jansen (2005). On the Development of Husserl's Transcendental Phenomenology of Imagination and its Use for Interdisciplinary Research. Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 4 (2):121-132.
    In this paper I trace Husserl’s transformation of his notion of phantasy from its strong leanings towards empiricism into a transcendental phenomenology of imagination. Rejecting the view that this account is only more incompatible with contemporary neuroscientific research, I instead claim that the transcendental suspension of naturalistic (or scientific) pretensions precisely enables cooperation between the two distinct realms of phenomenology and science. In particular, a transcendental account of phantasy can disclose the specific accomplishments of imagination without prematurely deciding upon a (...)
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  42. T. E. Jessop (1930). Gianfrancesco Pico Della Mirandola “On the Imagination.” By H. Caplan, Assistant Professor of Classics in Cornell University. New Haven: Yale University Press, for Cornell University. England: Milford and Oxford University Press. 1930. Pp. Ix + 102. Price 4s. 6d., Wrappers. [REVIEW] Philosophy 5 (19):486-.
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  43. Lindsay Judson (1991). Mind and Imagination in Aristotle. Ancient Philosophy 11 (2):434-439.
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  44. Richard Kearney (1988). Paul Ricoeur and the Hermeneutic Imagination. Philosophy and Social Criticism 14 (2):115-145.
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  45. Michael S. Kochin (1999). Weeds: Cultivating the Imagination in Medieval Arabic Political Philosophy. Journal of the History of Ideas 60 (3):399-416.
  46. Jennifer Clarke Kosak (2009). Literature (R.) Mitchell-Boyask Plague and the Athenian Imagination: Drama, History and the Cult of Asclepius. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2008. Pp. Xiv + 209. £50. 9780521873451. [REVIEW] Journal of Hellenic Studies 129:148-.
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  47. Oskari Kuusela (2010). Review of Stephen Mulhall, Wittgenstein's Private Language: Grammar, Nonsense, and Imagination in PI 243-515. [REVIEW] Philosophical Quarterly 60 (241):867-869.
  48. Jean-Louis Labarrière (1984). Imagination Humaine Et Imagination Animale Chez Aristote. Phronesis 29 (1):17-49.
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  49. Lefebvre (1992). Aristote, l'Imagination Et le Phénomène: L'Interprétation de Martha Craven Nussbaum. Phronesis 37 (1):22-45.
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  50. Christopher P. Long (1998). Two Powers, One Ability: The Understanding and Imagination in Kant's Critical Philosophy. Southern Journal of Philosophy 36 (2):233-253.
    This essay suggests the possibility of conceiving the transcendental synthesis of imagination in Kant's Critique of Pure Reason as the understanding at work on sensibility by developing an active conception of identity according to which the distinction between the imagination and the understanding is merely nominal. Aristotle's philosophy is shown both to provide such a conception of identity and to be tacitly at work in Kant's thinking. Finally, the essay traces this position into the discussion of aesthetic judgment in the (...)
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