Immanuel Kant's "transcendental" philosophy transcends the question of "what" we know
to ask "how" we know it. Before Kant, philosophers had debated for centuries whether knowledge is
derived from experience or reason. Kant says that both views are partly right and partly wrong, that they
share the same error; both believe that the mind and the world, reason and nature, are separated from
one another. Kant says that our reason organizes our sense perception to produce knowledge. The mind
is a creative force for understanding the manifold of new, unconceptualized sense impressions with which
the world bombards us.
The Giants of Philosophy series is a collection of dramatic presentations, in understandable language, of
the concerns, questions, interests, and overall outlook of the world's great philosophers and philosophical
traditions. Special emphasis on clear and relevant explanations give you a new arsenal of insights toward
living a better life.
Wichita State University
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