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Lectures on Modern Idealism
This historic book may have numerous typos, missing text or index. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. 1919. Not illustrated. Excerpt: ... LECTURE II. THE MODIFICATION OP KANT'S CONCEPTION OP THE SELF. IPOINTED out in beginning the last lecture that the present course can undertake no...
This historic book may have numerous typos, missing text or index. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. 1919. Not illustrated. Excerpt: ... LECTURE II. THE MODIFICATION OP KANT'S CONCEPTION OP THE SELF. IPOINTED out in beginning the last lecture that the present course can undertake no connected history of the idealistic movement, but is limited to a sketch of some of its principal conceptions and to illustrations of its manner of thinking. You will therefore not demand of me any detailed account of the steps that led from the first philosophical discussions which took place after Kant published his Critique of Pure Reason to the time when the post-Kantian idealistic movement was in full swing. In our first lecture I gave an outline of the main thoughts of Kant's deduction of the categories. I asserted that out of these thoughts the principal considerations which the later idealism emphasized may be said to have developed. My present task is to indicate, in the most general way, how this development took place. But I shall not attempt to portray the annals of philosophical thought in the closing years of the eighteenth century. L ~1 Kant's deduction of the categories, as we saw, made"'-' prominent what we may now restate as four distinct but closely related thoughts. The first of these has become a commonplace of all modern philosophy. It is the thought that we do not know things as they are or as they might be in themselves, that is, apart from knowledge, but we know only phenomena, that is, things as they appear to us. In stating this thought, Kant made especially prominent one aspect of it, namely the view that all facts which can be known to us are facts determined in their general and necessary types by whatever mental conditions make knowledge possible for us. We can never know what the facts would be apart from the occurrence of knowledge itself; we can only know facts as the process of knowl...
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