Response to Eric Schliesser’s Review of Kant’s Critique of Spinoza, by Omri Boehm

Omri Boehm responds to Eric Schliesser’s review of his book, Kant’s Critique of Spinoza, published in a previous issue of the Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal.

Article available through Philosophy Documentation Center, here.

Omri Boehm is Assistant Professor of Philosophy at The New School for Social Research. He is the author of Kant’s Critique of Spinoza (Oxford University Press, 2014) and The Binding of Isaac: A Religious Model of Disobedience (Continuum, 2007). Other recent publications include, “Freedom and the Cogito,” British Journal for the History of Philosophy (2014); “Kant and Spinoza Debating the Third Antinomy,” Oxford Handbooks Online (2014); “Kant’s Regulative Spinozism,” Kant-Studien (2012); and “The Principle of Sufficient Reason, the Ontological Argument, and the Is-Ought Distinction,” forthcoming in The European Journal of Philosophy. Boehm’s previous contribution to the Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal include “Enlightenment, Prophecy, and Genius: Kant’s Critique of Judgment versus Spinoza’s Tractatus Theologico-Politicus,” Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal (2013).

Omri Boehm, “Spinoza Must Reject Primitive Necessity and Deny that Reason Can Set Ends: A Response to Eric Schliesser’s Review of Kant’s Critique of Spinoza,” Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 37:1 (2016), pp. 173–86.

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