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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Thought > Philosophy > Kant   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
UNIVERSITY
FIGURES
EVERYTHING
HUMANS
WAY
DEVELOPED
SCHILLER
INFLUENCE
FRIEDRICH NIETZSCHE
NEO-KANTIANISM
PRACTICAL REASON
CRITICAL PHILOSOPHY
DAVID WALFORD
CONSTRUCTIVE DEVELOPMENT
MATHEMATICS
DEONTOLOGICAL ETHICS
OBJECTIVE KNOWLEDGE
PHILOSOPHER IMMANUEL KANT
GERMAN PHILOSOPHER IMMANUEL KANT
KRISHAN KANT
DEONTOLOGY
IMMANUEL KANT
STAND
MAN
RIGHT
NATURE
WORDS
PERSON
SOMETHING
SENSES
SPACE
FACT
PROBLEM
ARGUMENTS
STUDY
NUMBER
INSTANCE
ESSAYS
EUROPE
MEANS
MAXIM
CLAIMS
REJECTING
ACTION
ETHICAL
MARX
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Kant"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. KANT is a software package for mathematicians interested in algebraic number theory. (Web site)
  2. Kant is generally considered one of the greatest and most influential thinkers of modern Europe and the last major philosopher of the Enlightenment. (Web site)
  3. Kant is known for his deontological theory where there is a single moral obligation, the " Categorical Imperative ", derived from the concept of duty. (Web site)
  4. Kant was of the opinion that man is his own law (autonomy) - that is, he binds himself under the law which he himself gives himself. (Web site)
  5. Kant created a new widespread perspective in philosophy which has continued to influence philosophy through to the 21st century.

University

  1. A replica of a statue of Kant that stood in front of the university was donated by a German entity in 1991 and placed on the original pediment.
  2. It is the seat of the University of Kaliningrad and the birthplace of Immanuel Kant. (Web site)

Figures

  1. Thus, figures such as Immanuel Kant could refer to European Jews as 'Palestinians living among us'.

Everything

  1. According to Kant, the underlying nature of reality cannot be known -- only the appearances of everything (which he called phenomena) can be perceived. (Web site)

Humans

  1. However, Kant also argued that as animals are not rational beings and humans are, animals are only valued on how much they serve human purposes. (Web site)

Way

  1. In ethics, Kant said that one ought to act in such a way that the principle of one's action could serve as a universal law.
  2. In this way, Kant was correct in asserting that he had brought about a "Copernican revolution" in philosophy.
  3. Kant had another way of formulating the Categorical Imperative that is worth noting.

Developed

  1. Art as form has its roots in the philosophy of Immanuel Kant, and was developed in the early twentieth century by Roger Fry and Clive Bell. (Web site)

Schiller

  1. Even Schiller, who was strongly influenced by Kant, could not reconcile himself to the kernel of his ethics. (Web site)

Influence

  1. Kant continues to be a major influence on philosophy, influencing both analytic and continental philosophy.
  2. Pietism earned a lasting place in the European intellectual tradition through its influence on such figures as Kant, Schleiermacher, and Kierkegaard. (Web site)

Friedrich Nietzsche

  1. Lange's work exerted a profound influence on Friedrich Nietzsche, who aimed at radicalizing Lange's viewpoint beyond Kant [ 4].

Neo-Kantianism

  1. Article on Neo-Kantianism by a translator and scholar of Kant.

Practical Reason

  1. The Critique of Practical Reason is the second of Immanuel Kant 's three critiques, first published in 1788.

Critical Philosophy

  1. The Frankfurt School reacted against positivistic scientific approaches by drawing upon Marxs views of materialism and upon the critical philosophy of Kant. (Web site)

David Walford

  1. Unfortunately, the only entry for David Walford in the index of KANT ON SWEDENBORG is to the page with the information above. (Web site)
  2. It is the work of David Walford in collaboration with Ralf Meerbote, both of them established Kant scholars. (Web site)

Constructive Development

  1. Hegel's thinking can be understood as a constructive development within the broadly Platonic tradition that includes Aristotle and Kant.

Mathematics

  1. His views were the same as those of Kant[ KD]. However Poincaré did not share Kantian views in all branches of philosophy and mathematics.
  2. His son Charles Parsons is a distinguished figure in philosophy of mathematics and an expert in Immanuel Kant. (Web site)

Deontological Ethics

  1. The term comes from the Greek deontos, meaning “duty to obey.” Immanuel Kant is the theorist most often identified with deontological ethics.
  2. For more information on deontological ethics refer to the work of Immanuel Kant.

Objective Knowledge

  1. Kant showed that classical mechanics is in accordance with the transcendental conditions for objective knowledge. (Web site)

Philosopher Immanuel Kant

  1. The philosopher Immanuel Kant formulated a deontological theory of law. (Web site)

German Philosopher Immanuel Kant

  1. The German philosopher Immanuel Kant, a native of the city, taught at its university (now Kaliningrad State University), which was established in 1544.
  2. The most famous deontological theory of ethics is that of the German philosopher Immanuel Kant. (Web site)

Krishan Kant

  1. But unknown to [the Congress candidate], a different scene was enacted in the same colonies every morning when Krishan Kant went to seek votes.

Deontology

  1. When I think of deontology I think of Kant, but I also think of religion and particularly Judeo-Christian religions. (Web site)

Immanuel Kant

  1. Kantianism is the philosophy of Immanuel Kant, a German philosopher born in Königsberg, Prussia (now Kaliningrad, Russia). (Web site)
  2. Christian hedonism was developed in opposition to the deontology of Immanuel Kant and the Objectivism of Ayn Rand.
  3. Rand was greatly influenced by Aristotle, found early inspiration in Friedrich Nietzsche, and was vociferously opposed to some of the views of Immanuel Kant.

Stand

  1. Immanuel Kant (1724-1804) attempted to discover the rational principle that would stand as a categorical imperative grounding all other ethical judgments.

Man

  1. This man, whom I name with the utmost thankfulness, and respect, was Immanuel Kant; his image stands before me to my delight.

Right

  1. Kant, Freud, and Sartre backslid from Hobbes, but now, "everything is all right," and "we can reclaim lust for humanity." Mmmmm. (Web site)

Nature

  1. In this famous analogy, Kant asserts that nature, as we experience it, is necessarily composed of regularities (operates according to laws). (Web site)

Words

  1. The activities to which such words refer have a history shared with philosophy, but at some point after Kant there was a parting of the ways. (Web site)

Person

  1. Kant applies his imperative to a person who is short of money who intends to ask for a loan, promising to repay it, but with no intention of doing so. (Web site)

Something

  1. In time, she became the lead singer of a hard-rock band called Y Kant Tori Read, looking something like a more metallic Pat Benatar. (Web site)

Senses

  1. Countering Hume, Kant insists it is the mind, not the senses, which unifies and organizes sensory flow into meaning full definitions of things.

Space

  1. In the 18th century, Immanuel Kant described space and time as elements of a systematic framework which humans use to structure their experience.

Fact

  1. In fact, Kant says that the method of philosophy is rational enquiry.
  2. In fact, John Stuart Mill considered Immanuel Kant a rule utilitarian disguised as a deontological moralist.

Problem

  1. Kant believed that duty was the central moral idea, and he recognized the problem of specifying duty. (Web site)
  2. Kant gave closer attention to the problem of how his supreme formal principle of morality can provide guidance in concrete situations.
  3. One problem is how Kant can possibly regard the first two formulas as equivalent. (Web site)

Arguments

  1. Thus does Kant develop his arguments for transcendental idealism. (Web site)

Study

  1. Kant showed a great aptitude to study at an early age. (Web site)

Number

  1. A more complicated difference between Ayn Rand's metaphysics and that of Immanuel Kant is the reality of space, time and number. (Web site)

Instance

  1. In philosophy, infinity can be attributed to space and time, as for instance in Kant 's first antinomy.
  2. For Kant, for instance, feelings are either irrelevant to ethics or else are there to be overcome.

Essays

  1. H. Sidgwick, 1905, Lectures on the philosophy of Kant, and other philosophical lectures and essays. (Web site)

Europe

  1. Immanuel Kant published religious writings in Berlin which would have been censored elsewhere in Europe.

Means

  1. Some philosophers, most notably Immanuel Kant, have argued that we should never treat human beings merely as means to an end.

Maxim

  1. In the usage of Kant, each action proceeds according to a maxim or subjective principle in accordance with which it is performed. (Web site)

Claims

  1. Judith Andre (1993) claims that we find cases of moral luck troubling because some of our thinking about morality is influenced by Kant.
  2. Kant, however, contests this: he claims that elementary mathematics, like arithmetic, is synthetic a priori. (Web site)

Rejecting

  1. It is often held, for instance, that Kant was a late bloomer, that he only became an important philosopher in his mid-50s after rejecting his earlier views.

Action

  1. The maxim of this action, says Kant, results in a contradiction in conceivability (and thus contradicts perfect duty). (Web site)

Ethical

  1. Kantianism is a philosophy based on the ethical, epistemological and metaphysical works of Immanuel Kant. (Web site)
  2. From a common sense perspective, then, Kant asserts that the ethical and the universal are equivalent.

Marx

  1. And that's exactly what Kant forgot, what Marx neglected, what Kojeve ignored and what Fukuyama overlooks. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Thought > Philosophy
  2. Hegel
  3. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Society > Ethics > Morality
  4. Thought > Philosophy > Logic > Aristotle
  5. Critique

Related Keywords

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  Short phrases about "Kant"
  Originally created: April 30, 2007.
  Links checked: April 17, 2013.
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