The Acorn 19 (1):43-47 (2019)

Rossi’s book tackles the challenging task of giving a unified picture of a large swath of Kant’s Critical philosophy by attending to the need for epistemic humility from the first Critique, drawing upon the primacy of practical reason and the importance of freedom in both the first and second Critiques, appealing to the anthropological task that Kant set for himself in the Jaesche Logic and Anthropology from a Pragmatic Point of View, exploring the implications of politics and history for the enactment of morality and freedom, and synthesizing all of that via a notion of hope and moral reform drawn from the religious writings.
Keywords Applied Philosophy  General Interest  Social and Political Philosophy
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ISBN(s) 1092-6534
DOI 10.5840/acorn201919112
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