In his monumental Critique of Pure Reason,
German philosopher Immanuel Kant (1724–1804) argues that human knowledge is limited by the capacity for perception. He attempts a logical designation of two varieties of knowledge: a posteriori,
the knowledge acquired through experience; and a priori,
knowledge not derived through experience. Kant maintains that the most practical forms of human knowledge employ the a priori
judgments that are possible only when the mind determines the conditions of its own experience. This accurate translation by J. M. Meiklejohn offers a simple and direct rendering of Kant's work that is suitable for readers at all levels.
Reprint of the The Colonial Press, New York and London, 1900 edition.
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|Dimensions||5 x 8|