26 found
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George Schrader [16]George A. Schrader [10]George Alfred Schrader [4]
  1.  53
    The Thing in Itself in Kantian Philosophy.George A. Schrader & George Schrader - 1949 - Review of Metaphysics 2 (7):30-44.
    So far as his critical employment of the concept is concerned, the thing in itself is not a second object. The thing in itself is given in its appearances; it is the object which appears. In other words, the object is taken in a twofold sense. There is no contradiction, Kant maintained, in supposing that one and the same will is, as an appearance, determined by the laws of nature and yet, as a thing in itself, is free. He never (...)
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  2.  29
    The Status of Teleological Judgment in the Critical Philosophy.George Schrader - 1953 - Kant-Studien 45 (1-4):204-235.
  3.  41
    Kants Theory of Concepts.George Schrader - 1957 - Kant-Studien 49 (1-4):264-278.
  4.  49
    Kant and Kierkegaard on Duty and Inclination.George Schrader - 1968 - Journal of Philosophy 65 (21):688-701.
  5.  22
    Existential Psychoanalysis and Metaphysics.George A. Schrader - 1959 - Review of Metaphysics 13 (1):139 - 164.
    Having indicated my own enthusiasm for the project, I must hasten to add that it is precisely the explicit philosophical concern of existential psychoanalysis which constitutes its greatest vulnerability. No matter how strong one's interest in metaphysics may be and, hence, his initial sympathy with the metaphysical component in existential psychoanalysis, if one is critical and honest he cannot long avoid the question: what will be the results for psychoanalysis as a science? Two considerations are bound to give the philosopher (...)
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  6.  65
    The Transcendental Ideality and Empirical Reality of Kant's Space and Time.George A. Schrader - 1951 - Review of Metaphysics 4 (4):507 - 536.
    There is a second way in which the question is capable of a twofold interpretation. One might begin with a priori concepts which have no empirical reference and ask how they can apply to objects. Or, one might deny the dichotomy between the a priori and experience and inquire how synthetic a priori judgments about experience can be accounted for. Initially Kant regarded the problem of schematism in the former way as that of bringing together two divorced realms. From this (...)
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  7.  43
    Autonomy, Heteronomy, and Moral Imperatives.George A. Schrader - 1963 - Journal of Philosophy 60 (3):65-77.
  8.  15
    Critique of Practical Reason and Other Writings in Moral Philosophy.George Schrader - 1949 - New Scholasticism 23 (4):452-454.
  9.  13
    Ontology and the Categories of Existence.George Alfred Schrader - 1963 - Kant-Studien 54 (1-4):47-62.
    This paper explores the tension, in the pragmatist tradition between Dewey and James, naturalism and empiricism, political activism and philosophical understanding --within a scheme focused on ontology.
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  10.  6
    III. Existence, Truth, and Subjectivity.George A. Schrader - 1956 - Journal of Philosophy 53 (23):759-771.
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  11.  32
    Kant's Presumed Repudiation of the "Moral Argument" in the "Opus Postumum": An Examination of Adickes' Interpretation.George Schrader - 1951 - Philosophy 26 (98):228-241.
    Until comparatively recently the complete text of the Opus Postutmum has not been available to students of the Kantian philosophy.Prior to the publication of Adickes’ commentary on this material in 1920, students of Kant were almost wholly dependent upon Reicke's incomplete and markedly inadequate edition of 1882–84. 2 Adickes’ commentary, with its abundance of quoted passages, provided an access to a great deal of material hitherto unavailable. But it was not until the publication of the Academy Edition in 1936 that (...)
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  12.  21
    Heidegger's Ontology of Human Existence.George Schrader - 1956 - Review of Metaphysics 10 (1):35 - 56.
    Heidegger is noted for his concern with the nothing, das Nichts, and this may be partially due to the way in which his ideas were first introduced. Whereas the positivists regarded his writings as nonsense, employing his references to nothingness to prove them so, other of his interpreters took his thought seriously but regarded it as fundamentally nihilistic. He was pictured as an irrationalist philosopher, preoccupied with death and negativity. It is this representation of Heidegger which still prevails to a (...)
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  13.  3
    Comment by George Schrader.George Schrader - 1970 - Proceedings of the Hegel Society of America 1:116-120.
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  14.  45
    Conditions of Alienation.George Schrader - 1972 - World Futures 11 (3):341-363.
  15.  19
    Der pragmatismus Von James und Dewey.George Schrader - 1956 - Kant-Studien 48 (1-4):425-436.
  16.  20
    Ethik und mauvaise foi.George A. Schrader - 1960 - Kant-Studien 52 (1-4):336-350.
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  17.  41
    Hegel’s Contribution to Phenomenology.George A. Schrader - 1964 - The Monist 48 (1):18-33.
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  18.  2
    Kant's Presumed Repudiation of the “Moral Argument” in the Opus Postumum: An Examination of Adickes’ Interpretation.George Schrader - 1951 - Philosophy 26 (98):228.
  19.  12
    Living and Knowing.George A. Schrader - 1961 - Journal of Philosophy 58 (25):799.
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  20.  13
    Nature, Mind and Modern Science.Nature, Mind and Modern Science.George Schrader - 1955 - Review of Metaphysics 8 (4):642 - 657.
    Harris is not unaware of the problem involved or of the fact that a very large number of philosophers would disagree with his own stand on the matter. He even goes so far as to call it a paradox--though he hastens to make clear that he does not actually regard it as such. "How can a finite and imperfect fragment aspire so to transcend its own limits as to cancel its fragmentary and imperfect character, which yet must be maintained in (...)
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  21.  1
    Persons, Roles, and Duties.George Schrader - 1975 - In Gerhard Funke (ed.), Akten des 4. Internationalen Kant-Kongresses: Mainz, 6.–10. April 1974, Teil 3: Vorträge. De Gruyter. pp. 124-148.
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  22.  24
    Reply to Mr. Clark.George A. Schrader - 1952 - Review of Metaphysics 5 (3):477 - 480.
    Mr. Clark argues that if Kant is to be interpreted as a realist his theory of space and time must be based on inductive argument. In support of this contention he suggests that a realist must be a nominalist and, hence, can legitimately advance only inductive arguments in support of his doctrines. But Mr. Clark goes further than this. He states that "if Kant is not to be taken as a realist, still his arguments, as written in the Critique, are (...)
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  23. The "I" and the "We": Reflections on the Kantian Cogito.George Schrader - 1981 - Revue Internationale de Philosophie 35 (136/137):358.
     
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  24.  17
    The Status of Value.George Schrader - 1969 - Journal of Value Inquiry 3 (3):196-204.
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  25. Value and Meaning.George A. Schrader - 1965 - In Edward Dwyer Simmons (ed.), Essays on Knowledge and Methodology. Milwaukee, K. Cook Co.. pp. 131.
     
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  26.  21
    Weiss and the Problem of Togetherness.George Schrader - 1956 - Review of Metaphysics 10 (2):227 - 243.
    Reality is fundamentally unitary, on the hypothesis under consideration, but the is of this assertion expresses a contingent fact. The necessity expressed in the metaphysical formulation does not refer to reality in itself but rather to the relation between reality and truth. Metaphysical truth is necessary truth in the sense that it relates of necessity to the real. It is necessary with respect to the real; it states what reality is but not what it must be. Thus the question whether (...)
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