Observations on the Feeling of the Beautiful and Sublime and Other Writings (Cambridge Texts in the History of Philosophy)

Observations on the Feeling of the Beautiful and Sublime and Other Writings (Cambridge Texts in the History of Philosophy)

Immanuel Kant

Language: English

Pages: 399

ISBN: 2:00148614

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub


Immanuel Kant - Observations on the Feeling of the Beautiful and Sublime and Other Writings. Edited and Translated by: Patrick Frierson, Paul Guyer. Cambridge University Press, 2011. 396 pages (Cambridge Texts in the History of Philosophy). ISBN: 9780521711135

This volume collects Kant's most important ethical and anthropological writings from the 1760s, before he developed his critical philosophy. The materials presented here range from the Observations, one of Kant's most elegantly written and immediately popular texts, to the accompanying Remarks which Kant wrote in his personal copy of the Observations and which are translated here in their entirety for the first time. This edition also includes little-known essays as well as personal notes and fragments that reveal the emergence of Kant's complex philosophical ideas. Those familiar with Kant's later works will discover a Kant interested in the 'beauty' as well as the 'dignity' of humanity, in human diversity as well as the universality of morals, and in practical concerns rather than abstract philosophizing. Readers will be able to see Kant's development from the Observations through the Remarks towards the moral philosophy that eventually made him famous.

The Culture Industry: Selected Essays on Mass Culture (Routledge Classics)

Thinking Through the Imagination: Aesthetics in Human Cognition (American Philosophy)

Veils, Nudity, and Tattoos: The New Feminine Aesthetics

Action Movies: The Cinema of Striking Back (Short Cuts)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Professor of Logic and Metaphysics at the University of K¨onigsberg “Of the Different Human Races” Critique of Pure Reason (first edition) Groundwork of the Metaphysics of Morals Critique of Practical Reason Critique of Judgment (first edition) Religion within the Boundaries of Mere Reason Metaphysics of Morals Anthropology from a Pragmatic Point of View Kant dies on February  xxxvii Further reading Very little has been written about Kant’s Observations on the Feeling of the Beautiful and

have received little attention. Schilpp discusses Inquiry in Kant’s Pre-Critical Ethics and Dieter Henrich discusses the role of Hutcheson in the work, in “Hutcheson und Kant,” Kant-Studien  (/): – (translated as “Hutcheson and Kant,” in Kant’s Moral and Legal Philosophy, ed. Karl Ameriks and Otfried H¨offe, Cambridge University Press, ). Holly Wilson – in Kant’s Pragmatic Anthropology: Its Origin, Meaning, and Critical Significance (Albany, NY: SUNY Press, ) – extensively

by Paul Guyer in Notes and Fragments and an earlier complete draft by Patrick Frierson and Matthew Cooley. It was then substantially revised by Uygar Abacı and Michael Nance in consultation with Hilgers. An independent draft by Robert C. Clewis was xliii Note on the texts also helpful, especially for a number of the Latin passages. The final draft of the translation by Hilgers, Abacı, and Nance was edited by Guyer. Kant’s “Essay on the Maladies of the Head” (Versuch u¨ ber die Krankheiten des

therefore that something better planned could have been made, and he was right. But if he had known the system of Copernicus, with the discoveries of Kepler, now extended by knowledge of the gravity of the planets, he would indeed have confessed that the contrivance of the true system is marvelous. (Theodicy, , § ) Manes, also known as Manichaeus, of third-century Persia, taught that there were two gods: one evil and one good. Kant also alludes here to Alexander Pope’s dictum, “Whatever is,

the dispute warranted, and damned the one who had made the judgment to eternal night. But, since no god has the right to void what another god has done, the all-powerful father of the gods gave Tiresias knowledge of the future, in exchange for his lost sight, and lightened the punishment with honor. (trans. Anthony Kline, available online at http://etext.virginia.edu/latin/ovid/trans/Ovhome.htm) Kant discusses the same story with different emphasis in Dreams of a Spirit-Seer :.  Portraits

Download sample

Download