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Part I. The Background to the Critique: 1. Kant's Copernican turn and the rationalist tradition Desmond Hogan; 2. Kant, the empiricists, and the enterprise of deduction Kenneth P. Winkler; Part II. The Arguments of the Critique: 3. The introduction to the Critique: framing the question R. Lanier Anderson; 4. The Transcendental Aesthetic Lisa Shabel; 5. The deduction of categories: the Metaphysical and Transcendental Deductions Paul Guyer; 6. The system of principles Eric Watkins; 7. The refutation of idealism and the distinction between phenomena and noumena Dina Edmundts; 8. The ideas of pure reason Michael Rohlf; 9. The paralogisms of pure reason Julian Wuerth; 10. The antinomies of pure reason Allen Wood; 11. The ideal of pure reason Michelle Grier; 12. The appendix to the dialectic and the canon of pure reason: the positive role of reason Frederick Rauscher; 13. The Transcendental Doctrine of Method A. W. Moore; Part III. The Impact of the Critique: 14. The reception of the Critique of Pure Reason in German Idealism Rolf-Peter Horstmann; 15. The 'Transcendental Method': on the reception of the Critique of Pure Reason in neo-Kantianism Konstantin Pollok; 16. The Critique of Pure Reason and continental philosophy: Heidegger's interpretation of transcendental imagination Daniel Dahlstrom; 17. The Critique of Pure Reason and analytic philosophy Kenneth R. Westphal.
Paul Guyer is Professor of Philosophy and Florence R. C. Murray Professor in the Humanities at the University of Pennsylvania, where he has taught since 1982. He is the author or editor of fourteen previous books on Immanuel Kant, and co-general editor of the Cambridge Edition of the Works of Immanuel Kant, in which he has co-edited and co-translated the Critique of Pure Reason, the Critique of the Power of Judgment, and Notes and Fragments.
'... an excellent resource for any student of Kant. Classes centered on Kant's theoretical philosophy need but only two required texts: the Critique and this Companion. The isomorphic structure of the Companion renders it a superb supplement to the Critique, and I strongly recommend reading them in tandem. As such, the Companion provides a ready and useful tool for obtaining a substantial understanding of Kant's critical philosophy.' Alexander Bozzo, Kant-Studien