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Title Kant and the faculty of feeling / edited by Kelly Sorensen, Ursinus College, Pennsylvania, Diane Williamson, Syracuse University, New York
Published Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2018
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Description 1 online resource
Contents Cover; Half-title; Title page; Copyright information; Table of contents; List of contributors; List of abbreviations; Introduction; 1 Rational Feelings; 1.1 The Cognitive Function of the Ideas of Reason; 1.2 Theoretical Reason's Feelings: The Pain of Reason's Need vs. the Pleasure of Systematization; 1.3 Reason's Feelings: The Feeling of Need vs. the Feeling of Respect; 1.4 The Vindication of the Regulative Use of the Ideas of Reason; 1.5 Conclusion; 2 Two Different Kinds of Value?: Kant on Feeling and Moral Cognition; 2.1 Feeling and Cognition; 2.2 Feeling and Desire
10.3 Paradigmatic Enthusiasm in Kant's Lectures and Essays
2.3 Feeling and Life2.4 Feeling and Practical Cognition; 2.5 Conclusion; 3 The Practical, Cognitive Import of Feeling: A Phenomenological Account; 3.1 The Problem and Two Possible Resolutions of It; 3.2 The Phenomenological Determination of Time; 3.2.1 The Determination of Time in the Practical Cognition of the Moral Law; 3.2.2 The Determination of Feeling in the Practical Cognition of the Moral Law as Practical Apperception; 3.3 Conclusion; 4 Feeling and Inclination: Rationalizing the Animal Within; 4.1 The Noncognitive Account of Feeling and Inclination
4.2 The Possibility of a Cognitive Alternative4.3 The Cognitive Structure of Feeling and Desire; 4.4 Agency and the Rational Structure of Practical Experience; 5 Feeling and Desire in the Human Animal; 5.1 What Kind of Animal Are We?; 5.2 The Meaning of Our Animal Nature for Kantian Morality; 5.3 Kant's "Dualisms''; 5.4 Reflective Detachment and Our Moral Life; 5.5 Kant on Feeling and Desire; 5.6 The Radical Propensity to Evil and Unsociable Sociability; 5.7 Rational Feelings, Empirical Feelings, and Moral Virtue
6 "A new sort of a priori principles'': Psychological Taxonomies and the Origin of the Third Critique; 6.1 A Priori Principles for Feeling and the "Universal Validity'' of Aesthetic Judgment; 6.2 From Psychological Taxonomy to Philosophical Insight; 6.3 Feeling, Teleology, and Reflective Judgment; 6.4 Conclusion; 7 Between Cognition and Morality: Pleasure as "Transition'' in Kant's Critical System; 7.1 On the Need for a Transition; 7.2 The Feeling of Pleasure: Cognitive Accord; 7.3 The Feeling of Pleasure: Sensus Communis
8 What Is It Like to Experience the Beautiful and Sublime?8.1 Two Views of Pleasure and Pain; 8.2 The Phenomenological Model of Pleasure and Pain; 8.3 The Dispositional Model of Aesthetic Pleasure and Pain; 8.4 Conclusion; 9 How to Feel a Judgment: The Sublime and Its Architectonic Significance; 9.1 What Is the Sublime?; 9.1.1 The Feeling of the Sublime; 9.1.2 The Judgment of the Sublime; 9.2 What Is the Sublime About?; 9.3 Why Does the Sublime Matter?; 10 The Feeling of Enthusiasm; 10.1 The Critical Account; 10.2 Conceptual Content: Freedom
Summary First essay collection devoted to Kant's faculty of feeling, a concept relevant to issues in ethics, aesthetics, and the emotions
Bibliography Includes bibliographical references and index
Notes Description based on online resource; title from PDF title page (EBSCO, viewed March 5, 2018)
Subject Kant, Immanuel, 1724-1804.
Emotions (Philosophy)
Emotions.
Senses and sensation.
Form Electronic book
Author Sorensen, Kelly, 1966- editor
Williamson, Diane M., 1978- editor
ISBN 1107178223
1316630889
1316823458
1316836134 (electronic bk.)
9781107178229
9781316630884
9781316823453
9781316836132 (electronic bk.)