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  1. Lucy Allais (2009). Kant, Non-Conceptual Content and the Representation of Space. Journal of the History of Philosophy 47 (3):pp. 383-413.
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  2. Henry E. Allison (1976). The Non-Spatiality of Things in Themselves for Kant. Journal of the History of Philosophy 14 (3):313-321.
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  3. A. Altmann (1988). A Hitherto Unknown Critique of Kant Theory of Time and Space by Eberhard. Kant-Studien 79 (3):329-341.
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  4. Alexander Altmann (1988). Eine bisher unbekannte frühe Kritik Eberhards an Kants Raum-und Zeitlehre. Kant-Studien 79 (3):329-341.
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  5. Manuel Bächtold (2011). L'espace dans ses dimensions transcendantale et pragmatiste. Kant-Studien 102 (2):145-167.
    This article examines the Kantian thesis of the a priori nature of our knowledge of space. Because it makes the representation of objects possible as external to us and all others, and consequently, as distinct and individualized, space (whatever its structure may be) claims the status as necessary condition and as apriori possibility of all knowledge. However, in the light of various physical, psychological and philosophical considerations, it seems that the particular structure allocated by Kant to space (i.e. uniqueness, infinity, (...)
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  6. Manuel Baechtold (2011). The Space in its Transcendental and Pragmatist Dimensions. Kant-Studien 102 (2).
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  7. Sorin Baiasu (2011). Space, Time and Mind-Dependence. Kantian Review 16 (2):175-190.
  8. John Tull Baker (1937). Henry More and Kant: A Note to the Second Argument on Space in the Transcendental Aesthetic. Philosophical Review 46 (3):298-306.
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  9. Erik C. Banks (2005). Kant, Herbart and Riemann. Kant-Studien 96 (2):208-234.
    A look at the dynamical concept of space and space-generating processes to be found in Kant, J.F. Herbart and the mathematician Bernhard Riemann's philosophical writings.
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  10. B. Bavink (1927). Raum, Zeit und Kausalität im System des kritischen Realismus. Kant-Studien 32 (1-3):264-272.
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  11. Anne Margaret Baxley (2007). Review: Melnick, Themes in Kant's Metaphysics and Ethics. [REVIEW] Philosophical Review 116 (1):142-144.
  12. Sven Bernecker (2012). Kant on Spatial Orientation. European Journal of Philosophy 20 (4):519-533.
    This paper develops a novel interpretation of Kant's argument from incongruent counterparts to the effect that the representations of space and time are intuitions rather than concepts. When properly understood, the argument anticipates the contemporary position whereby the meaning of indexicals cannot be captured by descriptive contents.
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  13. Graham Bird (2013). Reply to Edward Kanterian. Kantian Review 18 (2):289-300.
    The reply to Kanterian offers a rebuttal of his central criticisms. It reaffirms the difference between Kant's arguments in the Aesthetic and at B 148-9; it rejects the alleged error of logic in Fischer's (and my) arguments; and it rejects Kanterian's reading of passages in the Preface (A xx-xxii) and of the Amphiboly. Beyond these specific points Kanterian assumes that Kant's project in the first Critique cannot be understood as a and so begs the question at issue.
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  14. Michel Bitbol (2011). Traces of Objectivity: Causality and Probabilities in Quantum Physics. Diogenes 58 (4):30-57.
  15. Henny Blomme (forthcoming). Kant et la matière de l'espace. Georg Olms Verlag.
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  16. Henny Blomme (2013). Kants Raumbegriff in der Diskussion. Philosophische Rundschau 60 (3):225-239.
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  17. Henny Blomme (2013). Können wir den ursprünglichen Raum erkennen? In Dieter Hüning, Stefan Klingner & Carsten Olk (eds.), Das Leben der Vernunft. Beiträge zur Philosophie Kants. De Gruyter. 30-39.
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  18. L. Boi (1996). Non-Euclidean Geometry, the Philosophical Problem of Space, and the Origins of the Transcendental: Helmholtz and Kant, the Neo-Kantians, Einstein, Poincare, and Mach. Kant-Studien 87 (3):257-289.
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  19. Luciano Boi (1996). Les géométries non euclidiennes, le problème philosophique de l'espace et la conception transcendantale; Helmholtz et Kant, les néo-kantiens, Einstein, Poincaré et Mach. Kant-Studien 87 (3):257-289.
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  20. Artur Buchenau (1909). Über den Begriff des Unendlichen und der intelligibeln Ausdehnung bei Malebranche und die Beziehung des letzteren zum Kantischen Raumbegriff. Kant-Studien 14 (1-3):440-467.
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  21. Jill Vance Buroker (1997). Review: Falkenstein, Kant's Intuitionism: A Commentary on the Transcendental Aesthetic. [REVIEW] Kantian Review 1:162-171.
  22. Jeremy Byrd (2008). A Remark on Kant's Argument From Incongruent Counterparts. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 16 (4):789 – 800.
    I argue that, by the time of his essay "Concerning the Ultimate Ground of the Differentiation of Directions in Space" (1768), Kant had come to question the status of the Principle of Sufficient Reason as a result, at least in part, of his recognition of the existence of incongruent counterparts. Though Kant's argument against absolute space based on the existence of incongruent counterparts has been much discussed in recent years, its importance as a useful benchmark by which to judge the (...)
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  23. Rudolf Carnap (1925). Über die Abhängigkeit der Eigenschaften des Raumes von denen der Zeit. Kant-Studien 30 (1-2):331-345.
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  24. Martin Carrier (1992). Kant's Relational Theory of Absolute Space. Kant-Studien 83 (4):399-416.
  25. François-Xavier Chenet (1993). Que sont donc l'espace et le temps? Les hypothèses considérées par Kant et la lancinante objection de la «troisième possibilité». Kant-Studien 84 (2):129-153.
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  26. Éric Dufour & Julien Servois (2005). Le Statut de l'espace esthétique dans la philosophie kantienne. Kant-Studien 96 (2):161-181.
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  27. Howard Duncan (1983). Review: Buroker, Space and Incongruence: The Origin of Kant's Idealism. [REVIEW] Philosophy of Science 50 (2):346-.
  28. Steven M. Duncan, Mind, Body, Space, and Time.
    In this essay I explore some of the basic elements of consciousness from a substance dualist point of view, incorporating some elements of Kant's Transcendental Analytic into an overall account of the constitution of consciousness.
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  29. E. J. Engel (2004). Mendelssohn Versus Kant--Early Evidence of a Confrontation with Kant's Doctrine of Time and Space in the Dissertation of 1770. Kant-Studien 95 (3):269-282.
  30. B. Falkenburg (1995). Kant 2nd Antinomy and Physics. Kant-Studien 86 (1):4-25.
  31. Lorne Falkenstein (1989). Kant's Argument for the Non-Spatiotemporality of Things in Themselves. Kant-Studien 80 (1-4):265-283.
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  32. Eckart Förster (2000). Kant's Final Synthesis: An Essay on the Opus Postumum. Harvard University Press.
  33. Gregg E. Franzwa (1978). Space and the Schematism. Kant-Studien 69 (1-4):149-159.
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  34. Peter A. French (1973). Multi-Spatial Myths: Kant and the Dreamer. Southern Journal of Philosophy 11 (3):167-174.
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  35. Michael Friedman (2012). Kant on Geometry and Spatial Intuition. Synthese 186 (1):231-255.
    I use recent work on Kant and diagrammatic reasoning to develop a reconsideration of central aspects of Kant’s philosophy of geometry and its relation to spatial intuition. In particular, I reconsider in this light the relations between geometrical concepts and their schemata, and the relationship between pure and empirical intuition. I argue that diagrammatic interpretations of Kant’s theory of geometrical intuition can, at best, capture only part of what Kant’s conception involves and that, for example, they cannot explain why Kant (...)
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  36. Michael Friedman (1989). Kant on Space, the Understanding, and the Law of Gravitation. The Monist 72 (2):236-284.
  37. Michael Friedman (1985). Kant's Theory of Geometry. Philosophical Review 94 (4):455-506.
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  38. S. P. Fullinwider (1993). Review: Hatfield, The Natural and the Normative. [REVIEW] Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 24 (3):485-491.
  39. W. Gent (1926). Leibnizens Philosophie der Zeit und des Raumes. Kant-Studien 31 (1-3):61-88.
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  40. B. Gerlach (1998). Who Was the 'Great Man', Who Prepared the Theory of Space of Transcendental Idealism? (Kant, Moses Mendelssohn). Kant-Studien 89 (1):1-34.
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  41. Marco Giovanelli (2011). Leibniz, Kant und der moderne Symmetriebegriff. Kant-Studien 102 (4):422-454.
    The paper analyses the significance of the modern concept of „symmetry“ for the understanding of the concept of „intuition“ in Kant's philosophy of geometry. A symmetry transformation or automorphism is a structure preserving mapping of the space into itself that leaves all relevant structure intact so that the result is always like the original, in all relevant respects. Hermann Weyl was the first to show that this idea can be drawn on Leibniz's definition of similarity: two figures are similar if (...)
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  42. Michelle Grier (1993). Illusion and Fallacy in Kant's First Antinomy. Kant-Studien 84:257-82.
  43. Paul Guyer (2006). Kant. Routledge.
    Immanuel Kant (1724-1804) is arguably the most influential of the Enlightenment Philosophers. In this outstanding introduction, Paul Guyer introduces and assesses all the major aspects of Kant's thought. Beginning with a helpful overview of Kant's life and times, Guyer introduces the "Copernican revolution" Kant brought about in metaphysics and epistemology, carefully introducing his arguments about the nature of experience, space and time in his most influential but difficult work, The Critique of Pure Reason. He gives a much-needed explanation of Kant's (...)
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  44. Shahen Hacyan (2006). On the Transcendental Ideality of Space and Time in Modern Physics. Kant-Studien 97 (3):382-395.
    In Newtonian physics, all phenomena take place in absolute space, which is a fixed scenario, and are referred to absolute time, which rules all processes. Motion is governed by a set of basic differential equations, and it is possible, at least in principle, to deduce future events from present initial conditions.
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  45. Carl H. Hamburg (1954). Kant, Cassirer and the Concept of Space. Tulane Studies in Philosophy 3:89-111.
  46. William Harper (1991). Kant on Incongruent Counterparts. In James Van Cleve & Robert E. Frederick (eds.), The Philosophy of Right and Left. Kluwer. 263-313.
    Consider your right hand and a mirror image duplicate of it. Kant calls such pairs incongruent counterparts. According to him they have the following puzzling features. The relation and situation of the parts of your hand with respect to one another are not sufficient to distinguish it from its mirror duplicate. Nevertheless, there is a spatial difference between the two. Turn and twist them how you will, you cannot make one of them occupy the exact boundaries now occupied by the (...)
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  47. William Harper (1984). Kant on Space, Empirical Realism and the Foundations of Geometry. Topoi 3 (2):143-161.
  48. Gary Hatfield (2006). Kant on the Perception of Space (and Time). In Paul Guyer (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Kant and Modern Philosophy. Cambridge University Press. 61--93.
  49. Gary Hatfield (1984). Spatial Perception and Geometry in Kant and Helmholtz. PSA: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association 1984:569 - 587.
    This paper examines Helmholtz's attempt to use empirical psychology to refute certain of Kant's epistemological positions. Particularly, Helmholtz believed that his work in the psychology of visual perception showed Kant's doctrine of the a priori character of spatial intuition to be in error. Some of Helmholtz's arguments are effective, but this effectiveness derives from his arguments to show the possibility of obtaining evidence that the structure of physical space is non-Euclidean, and these arguments do not depend on his theory of (...)
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  50. Peter Herissone-Kelly (2007). The Transcendental Ideality of Space and the Neglected Alternative. Kant-Studien 98 (3):269-282.
    In the Transcendental Aesthetic, Kant famously makes the following startling claim, which we can call the transcendental ideality thesis concerning the nature of space, or, for ease of reference in what follows, simply “TI”.
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