Beyond the Living and the Dead: On Post-Kantian Philosophy as Historical Appropriation, by Karl Ameriks

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Karl Ameriks is the McMahon-Hank Professor Emeritus of Philosophy at the University of Notre Dame. His monographs include Kant’s Elliptical Path (Oxford University Press, 2012); Kant and the Historical Turn: Philosophy as Critical Interpretation (Oxford University Press, 2006); Interpreting Kant’s Critiques (Oxford University Press, 2003); Kant and the Fate of Autonomy: Problems in the Appropriation of Critical Philosophy (Cambridge University Press, 2000); and Kant’s Theory of Mind: An Analysis of the Paralogisms of Pure Reason (Oxford University Press, 1982). He is the editor of several collections on Kant and German idealism, including Philosophy and Natural Science, vol. 1 of The Impact of Idealism: The Legacy of Post-Kantian German Thought (Cambridge University Press, 2013); (with Otfried Höffe) Kant’s Moral and Legal Philosophy (Cambridge University Press, 2009); and The Cambridge Companion to German Idealism (Cambridge University Press, 2000). Among his most recent articles are “Ginsborg, Nature, and Normativity,” British Journal of Aesthetics (2016); and “Some Persistent Presumptions of Hegelian Anti-Subjectivism,” Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume (2015).

Karl Ameriks, “Beyond the Living and the Dead: On Post-Kantian Philosophy as Historical Appropriation,” Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 40:1 (2019), pp. 33-61.

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