Critique of Practical Reason
Marquette University Press, 1998 - Philosophy - 218 pages
This seminal text in the history of moral philosophy elaborates the basic themes of Kant's moral theory, gives the most complete statement of his highly original theory of freedom of the will, and develops his practical metaphysics. This new edition, prepared by an acclaimed translator and scholar of Kant's practical philosophy, presents the first new translation of the work to appear for some years, together with a substantial and lucid introduction.
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THE CONCEPT OF AN OBJECT OF PURE
THE MOTIVE FORCES AT THE DISPOSAL
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accordance action actually adopted allows appearances applied arising assigned become called causal efficacy cause certain character circumstance coming complete conceived concept concern condition conformity connection consciousness consideration considered contrary Critique deriving desire determining determining ground disposition duty effect empirical employment exhibited existence experience fact faculty feeling field force freedom give given ground hand happens happiness hold Ideas impossible inasmuch inclinations intelligible intuition judgment kind knowledge likewise looked manner matter maxim means merely mind moral law motive namely nature necessary necessity never object one's operative pertaining play pleasure position possible practical law present presuppose principle priori pure practical reason pure reason question rational reality realm reference regards remains representation respect result rule sense sensible serve signified solely speculative reason stands summum bonum supposed taken theoretical thing thought tion true truth understanding universal virtue