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  1.  27
    An Essay on Kant’s Theory of Freedom From the Early Works of Tanabe Hajime.Tanabe Hajime & Cody Staton - 2013 - Comparative and Continental Philosophy 5 (2):150-156.
    This paper presents the first English translation of one of Tanabe’s early essays on Kant. Tanabe marks the occasion of the first translation of the Critique of Practical Reason into Japanese by providing his reflections on Kant’s theory of freedom in this essay. This creative essay by Tanabe represents the hallmark Kyoto School interpretation of Kant. Tanabe weaves his account of Kant with elements from other philosophers in an attempt to think systematically about the nature of freedom. He agrees with (...)
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  2.  35
    Reflection and Reflective Knowledge: A Review of Rudolf Makkreel’s Orientation and Judgment in Hermeneutics. [REVIEW]Cody Staton - 2017 - Comparative and Continental Philosophy 9 (3):269-273.
    In this essay, I review Rudolf Makkreel’s, Orientation and Judgment in Hermeneutics, which, I claim, represents an original contribution to continental philosophy. I take up his consideration that hermeneutics should incorporate philosophical reflection that not only recognizes the significance of the historical contexts of interpretation, but also situates interpretation within the contexts of the twenty-first century. I regard Makkreel’s work to be primarily aimed at emphasizing the mutually inclusive roles of reflection and reflective judgment involved in interpretation.
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    Two Essays on Moral Freedom From the Early Works of Tanabe Hajime.Tanabe Hajime, Takeshi Morisato & Cody Staton - 2016 - Comparative and Continental Philosophy 8 (2):144-159.
    This article introduces English translations of Tanabe’s two essays entitled “Moral Freedom” and “On Moral Freedom Revisited.” In these essays, Tanabe tries to understand the unity of the contradictory division between freedom and necessity, while remaining truthful to the moral experience. Freedom is ultimately characterized as ideality that we ought to realize in reality, while the stage of religion constitutes the ultimate end of such moral struggles. Tanabe does not clearly work out how the continuity of the freedom-necessity discontinuity is (...)
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