|Title: ||Kant's critique of right|
|Citation: ||Kantian review, 2002, vol. 6, pp. 35-59|
|Publisher: ||University of Wales Press|
|Issue Date: ||2002 |
|Additional Links: ||http://www.uwp.co.uk/acatalog/Online_Catalogue_Kantian_Review_93.html|
|Abstract: ||This article has two objectives: first, to bring to the fore Kant’s neglected distinction between ‘critique’ and ‘doctrine’ and, second, to relate this distinction to Kant’s notion of a philosophy of right. Kant’s culminating contribution to practical philosophy, the Metaphysics of Morals, contains a doctrine of right and this ‘doctrine’ has received
relatively little attention thus far in English-language writing on Kant.
One of the reasons for this relative neglect is, I believe, due to the prevalent attention provided to Kant’s practical critique at the expense of his practical doctrine. I aim to provide an account of
Kant’s critique of right in order to enable an understanding of Kant’s doctrine of right to be provided with some initial orientation. I will be suggesting that this critique of right is presented in Toward Perpetual Peace: A Philosophical Sketch.|
|Description: ||Full-text of this article is not available in this e-prints service. This article was originally published [following peer-review] in Kantian Review, published by and copyright University of Wales Press.|
|Appears in Collections: ||European Philosophy Group (EPG)|
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