Kant's Political Writings
Cambridge University Press, 1970 - 210 Seiten
First published in 1970, this much-acclaimed collection of the political writings of Immanuel Kant has new been revised and expanded for publication in Cambridge Texts in the History of Political Thought. Three important texts are translated here for the first time, and Professor Reiss has added, in addition to an extended bibliography, a substantial postscript, looking at recent developments in Kantian scholarship and the changes that these have wrought in our understanding of Kant's political thought.
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Preface page vii
IDEA FOR A UNIVERSAL HISTORY WITH A COSMOPOLITAN
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accordance actions active actual allow appear applies authority become better called cause citizens civil coercion commonwealth completely concept concerned condition considered constitution continually contract course depend duty effect Enlightenment equality established evil example executive existence experience external fact follows force freedom further give given hand happiness head human idea impossible individual influence involve judgement justice Kant Kant's kind land latter least legislation live man's mankind maxim means merely moral nature necessary never object original particular peace person philosophical political possess possible practice present principle principles of right progress punishment pure question race rational reason regarded relation relationship remain representatives republican require respect rule ruler sense society sovereign theory thought tion universal whole wish writings