The Revolutionary Kant offers a new appreciation of Kants classic, arguing that Kant's reform of philosophy was far more radical than has been previously understood. The book examines his proposed revolutionary reform to abandon traditional metaphysics and point philosophy in a new direction and contends that critics have misrepresented conflicts between Kant and his predecessors. Kant, Bird argues, was not a flawed innovator but an advocate of a new philosophical project, one that began to be appreciated only in the twentieth century.
A Commentary on the Critique of Pure Reason
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