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Beth Lord looks at Kant's philosophy in relation to four thinkers who attempted to fuse transcendental idealism with Spinoza's doctrine of immanence. Examining Jacobi, Herder, Maimon and Deleuze, Lord argues that Spinozism is central to the development of Kant's thought, and opens new avenues for understanding Kant's relation to Deleuze.
|List of Tables||p. viii|
|Series Editor's Preface||p. ix|
|Jacobi's Provocative Suggestion||p. 20|
|Against Spinozistic Dogmatism||p. 41|
|Herder and Spinozistic Naturalism||p. 56|
|Critiques of Teleological Judgement||p. 80|
|Maimon and Spinozistic Idealism||p. 105|
|Deleuze and Spinozistic Difference||p. 130|
|Spinozism in the Ether: Kant's Opus Postumum||p. 155|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|
Series: Renewing Philosophy
Audience: Tertiary; University or College
Number Of Pages: 214
Published: 4th January 2011
Country of Publication: GB
Dimensions (cm): 21.6 x 14.0 x 1.91
Weight (kg): 0.44
Edition Number: 1