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  1. T. P. A. (1971). Review of J. A. May, Kant's Concept of Geography. [REVIEW] Review of Metaphysics 24 (3):545-545.
  2. Karl Ameriks (2006). Kant and the Historical Turn: Philosophy as Critical Interpretation. Oxford University Press.
    Immanuel Kant's work changed the course of modern philosophy; Karl Ameriks examines how. He compares the philosophical system set out in Kant's Critiques with the work of the major philosophers before and after Kant. Individual essays provide case studies in support of Ameriks's thesis that late 18th-century reactions to Kant initiated an "historical turn," after which historical and systematic considerations became joined in a way that fundamentally distinguishes philosophy from science and art.
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  3. Friedrich Becker (1964). Galilei und die astronomie seiner zeit. Kant-Studien 55 (1-4):129-142.
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  4. Mick Bowles (2009). The Nature of Productive Force: Kant, Spinoza and Deleuze. In Edward Willatt & Matt Lee (eds.), Thinking Between Deleuze and Kant: A Strange Encounter. Continuum.
  5. Robert E. Butts (1993). Kant's Theory of Musical Sound: An Early Exercise in Cognitive Science. Dialogue 32 (01):3-.
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  6. Robert E. Butts (1984). Kant's Philosophy of Science: The Transition From Metaphysics to Science. PSA: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association 1984:685 - 705.
    The principles of Kant's pure physics (conservation of quantity of matter, inertia, equality of action and reaction) are a priori in the same sense as are the principles of the understanding. We account for the empirical content of physics by showing that the pure principles operate as rules for generating wellformed empirical descriptions, and as rules for analysis of motion. The relationship between the metaphysics of matter and empirical descriptions is neither deductive, nor as loose as Buchdahl alleges. Belief that (...)
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  7. Craig Callender (2005). Answers in Search of a Question: 'Proofs' of the Tri-Dimensionality of Space. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part B 36 (1):113-136.
    From Kant’s first published work to recent articles in the physics literature, philosophers and physicists have long sought an answer to the question, why does space have three dimensions. In this paper, I will flesh out Kant’s claim with a brief detour through Gauss’ law. I then describe Büchel’s version of the common argument that stable orbits are possible only if space is three-dimensional. After examining objections by Russell and van Fraassen, I develop three original criticisms of my own. These (...)
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  8. Emily Carson & Renate Huber (eds.) (2006). Intuition and the Axiomatic Method. Springer.
    By way of these investigations, we hope to understand better the rationale behind Kant's theory of intuition, as well as to grasp many facets of the relations ...
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  9. Howard Caygill (2005). The Force of Kant's Opus Postumum. Angelaki 10 (1):33 – 42.
    (2005). The force of Kant's Opus postumum. Angelaki: Vol. 10, continental philosophy and the sciences the german traditionissue editor: damian veal, pp. 33-42.
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  10. Frederik Voetmann Christiansen (2006). Heinrich Hertz's Neo-Kantian Philosophy of Science, and its Development by Harald Høffding. Journal for General Philosophy of Science 37 (1):1 - 20.
    This article is an investigation of parallel themes in Heinrich Hertz's philosophy science and Kant's theory of schemata, symbols and regulative ideas. It is argued that Hertz's "pictures" bears close similarities to Kantian "schemata", that is, they are rules linking concepts to intuitions and provide them with their meaning. Kant's distinction between symbols and schemata is discussed and related to Hertz's three pictures of mechanics. It is argued that Hertz considered his own picture of mechanics (the "hidden mass" picture) as (...)
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  11. James Collins (1943). Kant's 'Opus Postumum'. New Scholasticism 17 (3):251-285.
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  12. Helen De Cruz (2007). An Enhanced Argument for Innate Elementary Geometric Knowledge and its Philosophical Implications. In Bart Van Kerkhove (ed.), New perspectives on mathematical practices. Essays in philosophy and history of mathematics. World Scientific.
    The idea that formal geometry derives from intuitive notions of space has appeared in many guises, most notably in Kant’s argument from geometry. Kant claimed that an a priori knowledge of spatial relationships both allows and constrains formal geometry: it serves as the actual source of our cognition of principles of geometry and as a basis for its further cultural development. The development of non-Euclidean geometries, however, seemed to definitely undermine the idea that there is some privileged relationship between our (...)
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  13. Jeffrey Downard (2009). Natural Purposes and the Category of Community. International Philosophical Quarterly 49 (4):485-499.
    In the second part of the Critique of Judgment, Immanuel Kant provides a transcendental analysis of the bases of our right to employ teleological conceptions in biology. A living organism exemplifies the conception of a natural end insofar as the organization of the parts to form a whole is the result of a process in which the organism is both cause and effect of itself. Kant’s analysis of the concept of a natural purpose is guided, in part, by his general (...)
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  14. Paul Ennis (2011). Copernican Metaphysics. Continent 1 (2):94-101.
    In the Kritik der reinen Vernunft (1781) Kant introduced the transcendental method on a precarious footing and he never shied away from the fact that the transcendental method is structured, and I mean it in the most direct sense possible, aporetically. The aporetic element, the unstable core within Kantian thought, is the distinction between phenomenal and noumenal content in the chapter entitled "On the ground of the distinction [Unterscheidung] of all objects [Gegenstände] in general into phenomena and noumena" (Kant A236/B295-A260/B315). (...)
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  15. Eckart Förster (2004). Zwei neu aufgefundene Lose Blätter zum Opus postumum. Kant Studien 95 (1):21-28.
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  16. Eckart Förster (2000). Kant's Final Synthesis: An Essay on the Opus Postumum. Harvard University Press.
    This is the first book in English devoted entirely to Kant's Opus postumum and its place in the Kantian oeuvre.
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  17. Eckart Förster (1993). Kant's Third Critique and the Opus Postumum. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 16 (2):345-358.
  18. Eckart Förster (1987). Is There "a Gap" in Kant's Critical System? Journal of the History of Philosophy 25 (4):533-555.
  19. J. Freudiger (1996). Kant's Keystone--Teleology as the Foundation of Reason. Kant-Studien 87 (4):423-435.
  20. Michael Friedman (2003). Eckart Förster and Kant's Opus Postumum. Inquiry 46 (2):215 – 227.
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  21. Daniel Garber & Béatrice Longuenesse (eds.) (2008). Kant and the Early Moderns. Princeton University Press.
    "This book is a very important contribution to the study of the history of modern philosophy.
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  22. Hannah Ginsborg, Kant's Aesthetics and Teleology. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
    While Kant is perhaps best known for his writings in metaphysics and epistemology (in particular the Critique of Pure Reason of 1781, with a second edition in 1787) and in ethics (the Groundwork of the Metaphysics of Morals of 1785 and the Critique of Practical Reason of 1788), he also developed an influential and much-discussed theory of aesthetics. This theory is presented in his Critique of Judgment Kritik der Urteilskraft , also translated as Critique of the Power of Judgment ) (...)
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  23. Bryan Hall (2009). Effecting a Transition: How to Fill the Gap in Kant's System of Critical Philosophy. Kant-Studien 100 (2):187-211.
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  24. Robert Hanna (2011). Beyond the Myth of the Myth: A Kantian Theory of Non-Conceptual Content. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 19 (3):323 - 398.
    Abstract In this essay I argue that a broadly Kantian strategy for demonstrating and explaining the existence, semantic structure, and psychological function of essentially non-conceptual content can also provide an intelligible and defensible bottom-up theory of the foundations of rationality in minded animals. Otherwise put, if I am correct, then essentially non-conceptual content constitutes the semantic and psychological substructure, or matrix, out of which the categorically normative a priori superstructure of epistemic rationality and practical rationality ? Sellars?s ?logical space of (...)
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  25. Klaus Hartmann (1972). Metaphysical and Transcendental Dynamics in Kant's Opus Postumum. Philosophy and History 5 (2):171-173.
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  26. Michael Heidelberger (2007). From Neo-Kantianism to Critical Realism: Space and the Mind-Body Problem in Riehl and Schlick. Perspectives on Science 15 (1):26-48.
    This article deals with Moritz Schlick's critical realism and its sources that dominated his philosophy until about 1925. It is shown that his celebrated analysis of Einstein's relativity theory is the result of an earlier philosophical discussion about space perception and its role for the theory of space. In particular, Schlick's "method of coincidences" did not owe anything to "entirely new principles" based on the work of Einstein, Poincaré or Hilbert, as claimed by Michael Friedman, but was already in place (...)
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  27. Thomas Anand Holden (2004). The Architecture of Matter: Galileo to Kant. Oxford University Press.
    Thomas Holden presents a fascinating study of theories of matter in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. These theories were plagued by a complex of interrelated problems concerning matter's divisibility, composition, and internal architecture. Is any material body infinitely divisible? Must we posit atoms or elemental minima from which bodies are ultimately composed? Are the parts of material bodies themselves material concreta? Or are they merely potentialities or possible existents? Questions such as these -- and the press of subtler questions hidden (...)
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  28. Robert Howell (2013). Kant and Kantian Themes in Recent Analytic Philosophy. Metaphilosophy 44 (1-2):42-47.
    This article notes six advances in recent analytic Kant research: (1) Strawson's interpretation, which, together with work by Bennett, Sellars, and others, brought renewed attention to Kant through its account of space, time, objects, and the Transcendental Deduction and its sharp criticisms of Kant on causality and idealism; (2) the subsequent investigations of Kantian topics ranging from cognitive science and philosophy of science to mathematics; (3) the detailed work, by a number of scholars, on the Transcendental Deduction; (4) the clearer (...)
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  29. Fiona Hughes (2009). Kant's Critique of Judgment: A Reader's Guide. Continuum.
    Context -- Overview of themes -- Reading the text -- Reception and influence.
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  30. Philippe Huneman (ed.) (2007). Understanding Purpose: Kant and the Philosophy of Biology. University of Rochester Press.
    A collection of essays investigating key historical and scientific questions relating to the concept of natural purpose in Kant's philosophy of biology.
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  31. Philippe Huneman, Possibility, Necessity and Purposiveness: The Metaphysical Novelties in the Critique of Judgement.
  32. Philippe Huneman, Reflexive Judgement and Wolffian Embryology: Kant's Shift Between the First and the Third Critique.
    The problem of generation has been, for Kant scholars, a kind of test of Kant's successive concepts of finality. Although he deplores the absence of a naturalistic account of purposiveness (and hence of reproduction) in his pre-critical writings, in the First Critique he nevertheless presents a "reductionist" view of finality in the Transcendental Dialectic's Appendices. This finality can be used only as a language, extended to the whole of nature, but which must be filled with mechanistic explanations. Therefore, in 1781, (...)
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  33. Anja Jauernig (2008). Kant's Critique of the Leibnizian Philosophy : Contra the Leibnizians, but Pro Leibniz. In Daniel Garber & Béatrice Longuenesse (eds.), Kant and the Early Moderns. Princeton University Press.
    It is argued that the popular story that portrays Kant’s philosophical development as a gradual emancipation from his Leibniz-Wolffian roots that culminated in a total rejection of the Leibnizian philosophy by 1781 is not accurate. Kant’s many objections against the Leibnizian philosophy in the critical period are not directed against Leibniz himself but against the Leibniz-Wolffians. Kant considers Leibniz’s philosophy to be very close to his own, calling the Critique of Pure Reason the “true apology” of Leibniz. It is claimed (...)
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  34. Christopher Jay (2009). Review: Ameriks, Kant and the Historical Turn: Philosophy as Critical Interpretation. Heythrop Journal 50 (2):337-339.
  35. Emmanuel Kant (2011). De la Question de Savoir Si la Terre Vieillit, Considérée d'Un Point de Vue Physique (1754). Philosophie 110 (2):13.
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  36. Immanuel Kant, Four Neglected Essays.
  37. Halla Kim (2008). The Method of Transition in Kant's Groundwork. Proceedings of the Xxii World Congress of Philosophy 10:229-235.
    This paper is an attempt to understand the main characteristics of the three transitions that Kant makes in his Groundwork in view of his professed purpose of grounding pure moral philosophy. In particular, I show that the method of transition is devised as a way in which Kant can secure the a priori basis of morality in his campaign against naturalism in ethics.
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  38. Pauline Kleingeld (2008). Kant on Historiography and the Use of Regulative Ideas. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 39 (4):523-528.
  39. Filip Kobiela (2006). Struktura i geneza świata w filozofii przedkrytycznej Immanuela Kanta. Diametros 7:22-36.
    Artykuł zawiera prezentację niektórych wątków Kantowskiej filozofii przedkrytycznej, w dziedzinie filozofii przyrody zawierającej wiele oryginalnych hipotez i argumentów często niewykorzystanych w krytycznej filozofii Kanta i przez to mniej znanych. Przedstawiona jest nowatorska hipoteza wiążąca trójwymiarowość przestrzeni z prawem grawitacji pochodząca z pierwszej rozprawy Kanta Gedanken von der wahren Schätzung der lebendigen Kräfte und Beurteilung der Beweise z 1747 roku. Omówiona została praca Allgemeine Naturgeschichte und Theorie des Himmels zawierająca słynną hipotezę Kanta dotyczącą genezy układu planetarnego. Przedstawiono też tzw. argument z (...)
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  40. Katharina T. Kraus (2011). Kant and the 'Soft Sciences'. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 42 (4):618-624.
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  41. Thomas Kupka (2011). Feyerabend und Kant: Kann das gut gehen? Paul K. Feyerabends Naturphilosophie und Kants Polemik gegen den Dogmatismus. [REVIEW] Journal for General Philosophy of Science 42 (2):399-409.
  42. Alison Laywine (1998). Problems and Postulates: Kant on Reason and Understanding. Journal of the History of Philosophy 36 (2):279-309.
  43. Frank J. Leavitt (1991). Kant's Schematism and His Philosophy of Geometry. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 22 (4):647-659.
    Kant's philosophy of geometry rests upon his doctrine of the "schematism" which I argue is formally identical to the ability to grass the middle term of an Aristotelian syllogism. The doctrine fails to avoid obscurities which were already present in Plato, Aristotle, and Hume.
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  44. S. Lettow (2013). Modes of Naturalization: Race, Sex and Biology in Kant, Schelling and Hegel. Philosophy and Social Criticism 39 (2):117-131.
  45. Farzad Mahootian (2013). Paneth's Epistemology of Chemical Elements in Light of Kant's Opus Postumum. Foundations of Chemistry 15 (2):171-184.
    Friedrich Paneth’s conception of “chemical element” has functioned as the official definition adopted by the International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry since 1923. Paneth maintains a distinction between empirical and “transcendental” concepts of element; furthermore, chemical science requires fluctuation between the two. The origin of the empirical-transcendental split is found in Immanuel Kant’s classic Critique of Pure Reason (1781/1787). The present paper examines Paneth’s foundational concept of element in light of Kant’s attempt, late in life, to revoke key distinctions (...)
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  46. R. Malter (1990). Scientific Events on Kant 1986-1988. Kant-Studien 81 (1):127-128.
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  47. S. G. Martin (1925). Kant as a Student of Natural Science. The Monist 35 (2):248-258.
  48. George E. McCarthy (2009). Dreams in Exile: Rediscovering Science and Ethics in Nineteenth-Century Social Theory. State University of New York Press.
    Introduction: conversing with traditions : ancients and moderns in nineteenth-century practical science -- Aristotle on the constitution of social justice and classical democracy -- Aristotle and classical social theory : social justice and moral economy in Marx, Weber, and Durkheim -- Kant on the critique of reason and science -- Kant and classical social theory : epistemology, logic, and methods in Marx, Weber, and Durkheim -- Conclusion: dreams of classical reason : historical science between existentialism and antiquity.
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  49. Peter McLaughlin (1990). Kant's Critique of Teleology in Biological Explanation: Antinomy and Teleology. E. Mellen Press.
  50. Jennifer Mensch (2011). Intuition and Nature in Kant and Goethe. European Journal of Philosophy 19 (3):431-453.
    Abstract: This essay addresses three specific moments in the history of the role played by intuition in Kant's system. Part one develops Kant's attitude toward intuition in order to understand how ‘sensible intuition’ becomes the first step in his development of transcendental idealism and how this in turn requires him to reject the possibility of an ‘intellectual intuition’ for human cognition. Part two considers the role of Jacobi when it came to interpreting both Kant's epistemic achievement and what were taken (...)
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