David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Ezio Di Nucci
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Oxford University Press (2000)
The first two parts of Objectivity and Insight explore the prospects for objectivity on the standard ontological conception, and find that they are not good. In Part I, under the heading of subject-driven scepticism, Sacks addresses the problem of securing epistemic reach that extends beyond subjective content. In so doing, he considers models of mind proposed by Locke, Hume, Kant, James, and Bergson. Part II, under the heading of world-driven scepticism, discusses the scope for universality of normative structure-a problem which survives even after the assumption of an epistemologically significant breach between subject and object has been rejected. In the third part of the book Sacks introduces an alternative conception of objectivity, and shows that there is good reason to accept it. This conception turns on an insight which is taken to be implicit in transcendental idealism, and responsible for its abiding appeal; but Sacks's articulation of that insight is neither idealist nor metaphysical.
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|Call number||BD220.S18 2000|
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Citations of this work BETA
Mark Sacks (2005). The Nature of Transcendental Arguments. International Journal of Philosophical Studies 13 (4):439 – 460.
Stephen Mulhall (2009). 'Hopelessly Strange': Bernard Williams' Portrait of Wittgenstein as a Transcendental Idealist. European Journal of Philosophy 17 (3):386-404.
Marianne Janack (2002). Dilemmas of Objectivity. Social Epistemology 16 (3):267 – 281.
Béatrice Han-Pile (2009). Transcendental Aspects, Ontological Commitments and Naturalistic Elements in Nietzsche's Thought. Inquiry 52 (2):179 – 214.
Mark Sacks (2006). Naturalism and the Transcendental Turn. Ratio 19 (1):92–106.
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