Immanuel Kant

(redirected from Philosophy of Kant)
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Synonyms for Immanuel Kant

influential German idealist philosopher (1724-1804)

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References in periodicals archive ?
Using the philosophy of Kant, he reconciles such forces as religion, philosophy, and science in such a way that the German comes out the savior and leading power of the world.
He tracks the dead from primitive man and early cities to the twentieth century, in Homeric Greece, Vergilian epic, Renaissance literature, nineteenth-century Sardinian mourning ritual, and the philosophy of Kant and Heidegger.
Friedrich, ed., The Philosophy of Kant: Immanuel Kant's Moral and Political Writings (New York: Modern Library, 1949), 261-62.
The belief in a higher, eternal World Above can be seen finally fading out of Western thought in the philosophy of Kant. Since his time no thinker of note has been able to do anything to make "life after death," as popularly understood, either credible or even intelligible.
Its earlier origins may be traced to Protestantism which found further strength in the philosophy of Kant and Hegel.
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