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Kant's Theory of KnowledgeAn Analytical Introduction$
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Georges Dicker

Print publication date: 2004

Print ISBN-13: 9780195153064

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: January 2005

DOI: 10.1093/0195153065.001.0001

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Geometry, Space, and Transcendental Idealism

Geometry, Space, and Transcendental Idealism

Chapter:
(p.26) 2 Geometry, Space, and Transcendental Idealism
Source:
Kant's Theory of Knowledge
Author(s):

Georges Dicker (Contributor Webpage)

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/0195153065.003.0002

This chapter expounds Kant’s view of space in contrast to those of Newton and Leibniz, and explains how Kant was led to this view by an argument from geometry. It explains how his view of the ideality of space led to his broader doctrine of Transcendental Idealism. It offers criticisms of Transcendental Idealism in its strong form and proposes a philosophically more defensible “weak” form of Transcendental Idealism.

Keywords:   space, time, a priori (form of) intuition, argument from geometry, Transcendental Idealism, Strong Transcendental Idealism (“Strong TI”), Weak Transcendental Idealism (“Weak TI”), unobviously analytic

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