The Dialectic of Divinity
This chapter examines Kant's critique of transcendental theology, perhaps the most shatteringly influential and also the most seriously misunderstood of all sides of his philosophy. In it he has tried to show that the Leibnizian–Wolffian conception of God as a being who embraces all possibility, and whose existence is therefore unconditionally necessary, and who conditions the existence of all that is contingent, is conception without empirical content, and therefore incapable of being shown to correspond to anything real, whether by a pure manipulation of concepts, or from the experience of what is phenomenally real.
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