The relationship between Immanuel Kant's anthropology, and his Critical philosophy has proven to be a notoriously difficult problem, both for specifically Kantian scholarship as well as for philosophy in general. This thesis attempts to investigate this relationship by showing the importance of Kant's modes of egoism at work in his three Critiques. In doing so this thesis will highlight the phenomena of interruption, and orientation as playing crucial interpretive roles for parsing out the aforementioned relationship. I will try to show that anthropology and Critique mutually interrupt, and re-orient one another's specific contributions to the major themes of Kant's thinking.
|Commitee:||Peperzak, Adriaan, Wike, Victoria|
|School:||Loyola University Chicago|
|School Location:||United States -- Illinois|
|Source:||MAI 49/03M, Masters Abstracts International|
|Keywords:||Critique, Egoism, Interruption, Kant, Immanuel, Orientation|
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