en

Immanuel Kant

  • b2220376833has quoted2 years ago
    hat there are two sources of human knowledge
  • b2220376833has quoted2 years ago
    By the former, objects are given to us; by the latter, thought.
  • b2220376833has quoted2 years ago
    The transcendental doctrine of sense must form the first part of our science of elements, because the conditions under which alone the objects of human knowledge are given must precede those under which they are thought
  • Surya Munawar Sazali Sebayanghas quoted4 months ago
    world, but at the same time the source of, or at least the prelude to, the re-creation and reinstallation of a science, when it has fallen into confusion, obscurity, and disuse from ill directed effort.

    For it is in reality vain to profess indifference in regard to such inquiries, the object of which cannot be indifferent to humanity. Besides, these pretended indifferentists, however much they may try to disguise themselves by the assumption of a popular style and by changes on the language of the schools, unavoidably fall into metaphysical declarations and propositions, which they profess to regard with so much contempt. At the same time, this indifference, which has arisen in the world of science, and which relates to that kind of knowledge which we should wish to see destroyed the last, is a phenomenon that well deserves our attention and reflection. It is plainly not the effect of the levity, but of the matured judgement* of the age, which refuses to be any longer entertained with illusory knowledge, It is, in fact, a call to reason, again to undertake the most laborious of all tasks—that of
  • Surya Munawar Sazali Sebayanghas quoted4 months ago
    nd finds that this harmony never results except through the above distinction, which is, therefore, concluded to be just.]

    But, after we h
  • mumer14600has quoted4 months ago
    All that is represented as possible (or necessary) by means of a will is called practically possible
  • mumer14600has quoted4 months ago
    hilosophy is correctly divided into two parts, quite distinct in their principles; the theoretical part or Natural Philosophy, and the practical part or Moral Philosoph
  • Liamhas quotedlast year
    Thinking is the action of relating given intuitions to an object.
  • Liamhas quotedlast year
    All our cognition starts from the senses, goes from there to the understanding, and ends with reason, beyond which there is nothing higher to be found in us to work on the matter of intuition and bring it under the highest unity of thinking.
  • Liamhas quotedlast year
    for time is only the condition of appearances but not of things in themselves
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