This image is for illustration only.
The product is a download.

The Critique of Judgment

By Immanuel Kant / Macmillan and Co. / 1892

$9.99

Print: $38.75

Overview

The Critique of Judgment, Kant’s third critique, takes up the subject of aesthetics. Kant divided the book into two parts: critique of aesthetic judgment and critique of teleological judgment. In the first part, Kant examines four “reflective judgments” about aesthetics: the agreeable, the beautiful, the sublime, and the good. The second part discusses the method of judging things according to their purpose or telos.

The Noet edition of this volume is fully indexed and tagged, allowing for near-instant search results. With the Noet edition, key words and ideas are linked to other texts in your library. Compare Kant with both the rationalists and the empiricists with a click. Further, every word is indexed, allowing you instant access to any phrase or idea you want to read about.

Key Features

  • Presents the third of Kant’s critiques
  • Focuses on the subjects of aesthetical and teleological judgment
  • Discusses reflective judgment and judgment according to purpose

Contents

  • Critique of the Aesthetical Judgment
    • Analytic of the Aesthetical Judgment
    • Dialectic of the Aesthetical Judgment
  • Critique of the Teleological Judgment
    • Analytic of the Teleological Judgment
    • Dialectic of the Teleological Judgment

Product Details

About Immanuel Kant

Immanuel Kant (1724–1804) was born in Königsberg, Prussia, in a Pietist Lutheran family. He attended the University of Königsberg, becoming a lecturer there after graduation. In 1770, he accepted the chair of logic and metaphysics at Königsberg. He published and taught a variety of subjects, but focused on metaphysics and its relationship to physics and mathematics. He was heavily influenced by the writings of Leibniz, Newton, Hume, and Rousseau, drawing on both the empiricist and the rationalist schools. He wrote works of metaphysics, epistemology, ethics, aesthetics, and teleology. His revolutionary contribution to philosophy is his argument that human knowledge of the world comes from sense experience but is shaped by innate structures inherent in human reason.