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Karl Ameriks completed his PhD in Philosophy at Yale University. He has held positions in the Department of Philosophy at the University of Notre Dame since 1973, and is now McMahon-Hank Professor of Philosophy. He has acted as President of the North American Kant Society, and President of the American Philosophical Association, Central Division. Ameriks is the co-editor of Cambridge Texts in the History of Philosophy, and author of Kant's Theory of Mind (Clarendon, 2000), Interpreting Kant's Critiques (Clarendon, 2003), and Kant and the Historical Turn (Clarendon, 2006).
Table of Contents
Note on sources and key to abbreviations and translations
Introduction: Our Elliptical Path
Part I. Before the Critiques: Kant's Self-Recovery
1. Kant, Human Nature, and History after Rousseau
2. Reason, Reality, and Religion in the Early Development of Kant's Ethics
Part II. Kant's Critiques
First Section. The First Critique (1781, 1787) and Reality
3. Kant's Idealism on a Moderate Interpretation
4. On Reconciling the Transcendental Turn and Kant's Idealism
5. Idealism and Kantian Persons: Spinoza, Jacobi, and Schleiermacher
Second Section. The Second Critique (1788) and Morality
6. Kant's Ambivalent Cosmopolitanism
7. Is Practical Justification in Kant Ultimately Dogmatic?
8. Ambiguities in the Will: Kant and Reinhold, Briefe 2
Third Section. The Third Critique (1790) and Purpose
9. The Purposive Development of Human Capacities
10. Kant's Fateful Reviews of Herder's Ideas
11. The End of the Critiques: Kant's Moral "Creationism"
12. Kant and the End of Theodicy
Part III. After the Critiques
13. On the Extension of Kant's Elliptical Path in Holderlin and Novalis
14. Kant, Nietzsche, and the Tragic Turn in Late Modern Philosophy
15. Interpretation After Kant