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  1. Wg Bayerer (1986). Hinweis auf eine Lücke im Text der Akademie—Ausgabe von Kants Bemerkungen zur Bouterwek-Rezension. Kant Studien 77 (3):338.
  2. Clive Cazeaux (1998). Review: Ameriks & Naragon (Trans & Ed), Immanuel Kant, Lectures on Metaphysics. [REVIEW] Kantian Review 2:150-155.
  3. Clive Cazeaux (1998). Review: Ameriks & Naragon (Tr & Ed), Lectures on Metaphysics. [REVIEW] Kantian Review 2:150-155.
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  4. Erich Ebstein & Franz Jünemann (1906). Ein Unbekannter Brief L. Kants an Nicolovius. Kant-Studien 11 (1-3):248-254.
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  5. Norbert Hinske (2000). Die Jäsche-Logik Und Ihr Besonderes Schicksal Im Rahmen der Akademie-Ausgabe. Kant-Studien 91 (s1):85-93.
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  6. Brian Jacobs & Patrick Kain (eds.) (2003). Essays on Kant's Anthropology. Cambridge University Press.
    Kant's lectures on anthropology capture him at the height of his intellectual power. They are immensely important for advancing our understanding of Kant's conception of anthropology, its development, and the notoriously difficult relationship between it and the critical philosophy. This collection of new essays by some of the leading commentators on Kant offers the first systematic account of the philosophical importance of this material that should nevertheless prove of interest to historians of ideas and political theorists. There are two broad (...)
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  7. Patrick Kain (2004). Self-Legislation in Kant's Moral Philosophy. Archiv für Geschichte der Philosophie 86 (3):257-306.
    Kant famously insisted that “the idea of the will of every rational being as a universally legislative will” is the supreme principle of morality. Recent interpreters have taken this emphasis on the self-legislation of the moral law as evidence that Kant endorsed a distinctively constructivist conception of morality according to which the moral law is a positive law, created by us. But a closer historical examination suggests otherwise. Kant developed his conception of legislation in the context of his opposition to (...)
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  8. Immanuel Kant (2007). Anthropology From a Pragmatic Point of View (1798). In , Anthropology, History, and Education. Cambridge University Press.
    Anthropology from a Pragmatic Point of View essentially reflects the last lectures Kant gave for his annual course in anthropology, which he taught from 1772 until his retirement in 1796. The lectures were published in 1798, with the largest first printing of any of Kant's works. Intended for a broad audience, they reveal not only Kant's unique contribution to the newly emerging discipline of anthropology, but also his desire to offer students a practical view of the world and of humanity's (...)
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  9. Immanuel Kant (2007/1980). Lectures on Ethics. In Elizabeth Schmidt Radcliffe, Richard McCarty, Fritz Allhoff & Anand Vaidya (eds.), Late Modern Philosophy: Essential Readings with Commentary. Blackwell Pub. Ltd..
    This volume contains four versions of the lecture notes taken by Kant's students of his university courses in ethics given regularly over a period of some thirty years. The notes are very complete and expound not only Kant's views on ethics but many of his opinions on life and human nature. Much of this material has never before been translated into English. As with other volumes in the series, there are copious linguistic and explanatory notes and a glossary of key (...)
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  10. Immanuel Kant (1996). Religion and Rational Theology. Cambridge University Press.
    This volume collects for the first time in a single volume all of Kant's writings on religion and rational theology. These works were written during a period of conflict between Kant and the Prussian authorities over his religious teachings. His final statement of religion was made after the death of King Frederick William II in 1797. The historical context and progression of this conflict are charted in the general introduction to the volume and in the translators' introductions to particular texts. (...)
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  11. Immanuel Kant (1978). Lectures on Philosophical Theology. Cornell University Press.
    "Lectures on Philosophical Theology is an indispensable addition to Kant's works in English.
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  12. Immanuel Kant (1930). Lectures on Ethics. London, Methuen & Co. Ltd..
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  13. Heiner F. Klemme (1998). Review: Ameriks & Naragon (Ed), Lectures on Metaphysics. International Philosophical Quarterly 38 (4):459-460.
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  14. L. Kreimendahl (1988). Kant Lecture on Rational Theology-Fragments of a Hitherto Forgotten Lecture Transcript. Kant-Studien 79 (3):318-328.
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  15. Lothar Kreimendahl (1988). Kants Kolleg über Rationaltheologie. Fragmente einer bislang unbekannten Vorlesungsnachschrift (Le cours de Kant sur la théologie rationnelle. Les fragments d'une copie inconnue d'un exposé de Kant). Kant-Studien 79 (3):318-328.
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  16. Manfred Kuehn (1983). Dating Kant's “Vorlesungen Über Philosophische Enzyklopädie”. Kant-Studien 74 (3):302-313.
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  17. Gerhard Lehmann (1965). Bericht über die edition Von kants vorlesungen. Kant-Studien 56 (3-4):545-554.
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  18. G. Martin (1968). Collected Works, Vol. XXIV, Part IV: Kant's Lectures. Philosophy and History 1 (1):23-24.
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  19. Matthew McAndrew (forthcoming). Healthy Understanding and Urtheilskraft: The Development of the Power of Judgment in Kant's Early Faculty Psychology. Kant-Studien.
    In the Critique of Pure Reason, Kant posits a special mental faculty that he calls the ‘power of judgment’ [Urtheilskraft]. He describes it as our capacity to apply rules. This faculty is not found in the psychology of any of Kant’s predecessors, nor is it found in his own early philosophy. This raises the question: when did Kant first introduce the power of judgment? In this paper, I demonstrate that Kant introduced this faculty during the mid-1770s, most likely between the (...)
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  20. Peter Nicholson (2005). Review: Jacobs & Kain (Ed), Essays on Kant's Anthropology. [REVIEW] Kantian Review 9 (1):167-170.
  21. Tillmann Pinder (2000). Zur Edition der neuen Logik-Nachschriften. Kant-Studien 91 (s1):172-177.
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  22. Dennis Schulting (forthcoming). Transcendental Apperception and Consciousness in Kant's Lectures on Metaphysics. In Robert Clewis (ed.), Reading Kant's Lectures.
    I shall focus on one topic in chiefly the metaphysics lectures that are contemporaneous with Kant’s Critical phase. I look at one particular, though crucial, element, namely transcendental apperception and the notion of ‘consciousness’ and explore to what extent, and in which context, they are featured in the lectures and what changes (or not) from the pre-Critical to the Critical phase of Kant’s lecturing activity. After introducing the theme of apperception and consciousness in Kant and addressing some terminological issues, I (...)
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  23. Werner Stark (2009). Das Manuskript Dönhoff – eine unverhoffte Quelle zu Kants Vorlesungen über Physische Geographie. Kant-Studien 100 (1):107-109.
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  24. Walter B. Waterman (1899). Kant's Lectures on the Philosophical Theory of Religion. Kant-Studien 3 (1-3):415-416.
  25. Holly L. Wilson (2011). The Pragmatic Use of Kant’s Physical Geography Lectures. In Stuart Elden & Eduardo Mendieta (eds.), Reading Kant's Geography. State University of New York Press.
    Kant gave lectures on physical geography and anthropology and called them cosmopolitan philosophy. His physical geography lectures were intended to teach students not just facts but also how to have practical judgment (Klugheit) and were to prepare students for their place in the world. This article shows how the physical geography lectures were organized for that purpose.
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