The Resource Comprehensive commentary on Kant's Religion within the bounds of bare reason, Stephen R. Palmquist

Comprehensive commentary on Kant's Religion within the bounds of bare reason, Stephen R. Palmquist

Label
Comprehensive commentary on Kant's Religion within the bounds of bare reason
Title
Comprehensive commentary on Kant's Religion within the bounds of bare reason
Statement of responsibility
Stephen R. Palmquist
Creator
Contributor
Author
Subject
Language
eng
Summary
"Stephen Palmquist's Comprehensive Commentary includes the full text of Kant's original work in a revised version of Pluhar's translation, divided into short quotations. He offers editorial commentary on each segment, as well as detailed notes tracing other important issues, including problems of translation, Kant's sources, and key arguments in the recent secondary literature"--Back cover
Cataloging source
DLC
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Palmquist, Stephen
Index
index present
LC call number
B2792
LC item number
.P35 2016
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
1724-1804
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
Kant, Immanuel
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Kant, Immanuel
  • Philosophy and religion
  • Philosophy and religion
Label
Comprehensive commentary on Kant's Religion within the bounds of bare reason, Stephen R. Palmquist
Instantiates
Publication
Copyright
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 537-551) and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
  • nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
Machine generated contents note: 1.Kant's private beliefs and the writing of Religion -- 2.The 1793 Preface: (A) Religion as the final purpose of morality -- 3.The 1793 Preface: (B) Unifying philosophical and biblical theology -- 4.The 1794 Preface: Two experiments and Kant's responses to critics -- 1.The Original Goodness of Human Nature: Introduction, Comment, and Section I (R 19-28) -- 1.Untitled introduction: Is humanity good or evil by nature? -- 2.Comment: (A) Why moral neutrality is impossible -- 3.Comment: (B) Could humans be partly good and partly evil? -- 4.Section I: Human nature's original predisposition is good -- 2.The Propensity to Evil in Human Nature: Sections II and III (R 28-39) -- 1.Section II: (A) Three sources of moral evil -- 2.Section II: (B) Defining evil as a perversion of moral reasoning -- 3.Section III: (A) Empirical evil and its origin on the boundary -- 4.Section III: (B) The need for (and form of) an a priori proof -- 3.Evil's Rational Origin and the Hope for Recovery: Sections IV and V (R 39-52) -- 1.Section IV: (A) Transcendental versus empirical origins -- 2.Section IV: (B) Assessing the Bible's account of evil's origin -- 3.Section V: (A) Divine aid and conversion's possibility -- 4.Section V: (B) God's role in transforming moral character -- Appendix I: Experiencing the Effects of Grace against Evil: The First General Comment (R 52-3) -- 4.The Personified Idea of the Good Principle: Introduction and Section One, Subsections A and B (R 57-66) -- 1.Untitled introduction: How to distinguish evil from good -- 2.Section One, A: The archetype of perfection as a divine gift -- 3.Section One, B: (A) Becoming exemplary via practical faith -- 4.Section One, B: (B) An archetypal person's twofold nature -- 5.Legitimizing Hope in Divine Grace: Section One, Subsection C (R 66-78) -- 1.First difficulty: How can imperfect beings become holy? -- 2.Second difficulty: Can we be certain of our eternal destiny? -- 3.Third difficulty: How can God punish pre-conversion evil? -- 4.Overview: Grace as the basis for a legal claim to being good -- 6.Biblical Symbols of the Struggle with Evil: Section Two (R 78-84) -- 1.The Genesis narrative on evil's legal claim to dominion -- 2.Advent of a unique person, free from the propensity to evil -- 3.In what sense does the crucifixion defeat the power of evil? -- 4.The narrative's rational meaning -- Appendix II: Experiencing Miracles as Self-Negating: The Second General Comment (R 84-9) -- 7.The Founding of a True Church: Introduction and Division One, Sections I-V (R 93-109) -- 1.Untitled introduction: Hope for victory in struggling with evil -- 2.Division One, Sections I-III: Founding the ethical community -- i.Sections I and II: The duty to leave the state of nature -- ii.Section III: An ethical community requires God -- 3.Division One, Sections IV-V: Establishing a true church -- i.Section IV: The four requirements for church organization -- ii.Section V: Every true church begins as a revelation faith -- 4.Untitled comments: Different faiths can express one religion -- 8.Interpreting Religious Ideas in a Church: Division One, Sections VI-VII (R 109-24) -- 1.Division One, Section VI: (A) Interpretations must be moral -- 2.Division One, Section VI: (B) Nonmoral Interpretive Methods -- i.Scriptural scholarship is secondary to the moral method -- ii.Feeling as a common but unreliable third method -- 3.Division One, Section VII: (A) Interpreting faith as a vehicle -- i.The "remarkable antinomy" of sanctifying faith -- ii.Perspectival solution to the antinomy of faith -- 4.Division One, Section VII: (B) The coming of God's kingdom -- 9.Gradual Victory of Good in Church History: Division Two (R 125-37) -- 1.Division Two: (A) The unchangeable basis of the true church -- 2.Division Two: (B) Christianity's radical break with Judaism -- i.The allegedly nonuniversal emphasis of the Jewish faith -- ii.The universal heart of Jesus' message -- 3.Division Two: (C) The role of scholarship in church history -- i.The diversion of historical Christianity from its true aim -- ii.Qualified optimism about the present state of religion -- 4.Division Two: (D) Symbols of the inward kingdom -- Appendix III: Understanding Mysteries as Moral Symbols in Communities of Faith: The Third General Comment (R 137-47) -- 10.Natural Christianity Revealed: Introductions and Part One, Section One (R 151-63) -- 1.Untitled introduction: True and false service of God -- 2.Part One, Introduction: Approaches to interpreting religion -- 3.Part One, Section One: (A) The moral core of Jesus' teachings -- 4.Part One, Section One: (B) Jesus' teachings on the afterlife -- 11.Learning Statutory Religion without Delusion: Part One, Section Two, and Part Two 1/21-2 (R 163-75) -- 1.Part One, Section Two: (A) Biblical scholarship as a means -- 2.Part One, Section Two: (B) Christian Judaism as prudential -- 3.Part Two, Introduction and [§]1: The origin of religious delusion -- 4.Part Two, [§]2: The moral principle opposing religious delusion -- 12.Conscience as the Authentic Guide: Part Two, 1/23-4 (R 175-90) -- 1.Part Two, [§]3: Appendix: The deception of priestery -- 2.Part Two, [§]3: Appendix: Teaching godliness without idolatry -- 3.Part Two, [§]4: (A) Conscience as the guide for church teaching -- 4.Part Two, [§]4: (B) Avoiding hypocrisy in affirming creeds -- Appendix IV: Understanding Means of Grace as Indirect Service: The Fourth General Comment (R 190-202)
Dimensions
25 cm
Extent
xxix, 604 pages
Isbn
9781118619209
Lccn
2015017197
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • n
Stock number
99967752611
System control number
  • (OCoLC)908448356
  • (OCoLC)ocn908448356
Label
Comprehensive commentary on Kant's Religion within the bounds of bare reason, Stephen R. Palmquist
Publication
Copyright
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 537-551) and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
  • nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
Machine generated contents note: 1.Kant's private beliefs and the writing of Religion -- 2.The 1793 Preface: (A) Religion as the final purpose of morality -- 3.The 1793 Preface: (B) Unifying philosophical and biblical theology -- 4.The 1794 Preface: Two experiments and Kant's responses to critics -- 1.The Original Goodness of Human Nature: Introduction, Comment, and Section I (R 19-28) -- 1.Untitled introduction: Is humanity good or evil by nature? -- 2.Comment: (A) Why moral neutrality is impossible -- 3.Comment: (B) Could humans be partly good and partly evil? -- 4.Section I: Human nature's original predisposition is good -- 2.The Propensity to Evil in Human Nature: Sections II and III (R 28-39) -- 1.Section II: (A) Three sources of moral evil -- 2.Section II: (B) Defining evil as a perversion of moral reasoning -- 3.Section III: (A) Empirical evil and its origin on the boundary -- 4.Section III: (B) The need for (and form of) an a priori proof -- 3.Evil's Rational Origin and the Hope for Recovery: Sections IV and V (R 39-52) -- 1.Section IV: (A) Transcendental versus empirical origins -- 2.Section IV: (B) Assessing the Bible's account of evil's origin -- 3.Section V: (A) Divine aid and conversion's possibility -- 4.Section V: (B) God's role in transforming moral character -- Appendix I: Experiencing the Effects of Grace against Evil: The First General Comment (R 52-3) -- 4.The Personified Idea of the Good Principle: Introduction and Section One, Subsections A and B (R 57-66) -- 1.Untitled introduction: How to distinguish evil from good -- 2.Section One, A: The archetype of perfection as a divine gift -- 3.Section One, B: (A) Becoming exemplary via practical faith -- 4.Section One, B: (B) An archetypal person's twofold nature -- 5.Legitimizing Hope in Divine Grace: Section One, Subsection C (R 66-78) -- 1.First difficulty: How can imperfect beings become holy? -- 2.Second difficulty: Can we be certain of our eternal destiny? -- 3.Third difficulty: How can God punish pre-conversion evil? -- 4.Overview: Grace as the basis for a legal claim to being good -- 6.Biblical Symbols of the Struggle with Evil: Section Two (R 78-84) -- 1.The Genesis narrative on evil's legal claim to dominion -- 2.Advent of a unique person, free from the propensity to evil -- 3.In what sense does the crucifixion defeat the power of evil? -- 4.The narrative's rational meaning -- Appendix II: Experiencing Miracles as Self-Negating: The Second General Comment (R 84-9) -- 7.The Founding of a True Church: Introduction and Division One, Sections I-V (R 93-109) -- 1.Untitled introduction: Hope for victory in struggling with evil -- 2.Division One, Sections I-III: Founding the ethical community -- i.Sections I and II: The duty to leave the state of nature -- ii.Section III: An ethical community requires God -- 3.Division One, Sections IV-V: Establishing a true church -- i.Section IV: The four requirements for church organization -- ii.Section V: Every true church begins as a revelation faith -- 4.Untitled comments: Different faiths can express one religion -- 8.Interpreting Religious Ideas in a Church: Division One, Sections VI-VII (R 109-24) -- 1.Division One, Section VI: (A) Interpretations must be moral -- 2.Division One, Section VI: (B) Nonmoral Interpretive Methods -- i.Scriptural scholarship is secondary to the moral method -- ii.Feeling as a common but unreliable third method -- 3.Division One, Section VII: (A) Interpreting faith as a vehicle -- i.The "remarkable antinomy" of sanctifying faith -- ii.Perspectival solution to the antinomy of faith -- 4.Division One, Section VII: (B) The coming of God's kingdom -- 9.Gradual Victory of Good in Church History: Division Two (R 125-37) -- 1.Division Two: (A) The unchangeable basis of the true church -- 2.Division Two: (B) Christianity's radical break with Judaism -- i.The allegedly nonuniversal emphasis of the Jewish faith -- ii.The universal heart of Jesus' message -- 3.Division Two: (C) The role of scholarship in church history -- i.The diversion of historical Christianity from its true aim -- ii.Qualified optimism about the present state of religion -- 4.Division Two: (D) Symbols of the inward kingdom -- Appendix III: Understanding Mysteries as Moral Symbols in Communities of Faith: The Third General Comment (R 137-47) -- 10.Natural Christianity Revealed: Introductions and Part One, Section One (R 151-63) -- 1.Untitled introduction: True and false service of God -- 2.Part One, Introduction: Approaches to interpreting religion -- 3.Part One, Section One: (A) The moral core of Jesus' teachings -- 4.Part One, Section One: (B) Jesus' teachings on the afterlife -- 11.Learning Statutory Religion without Delusion: Part One, Section Two, and Part Two 1/21-2 (R 163-75) -- 1.Part One, Section Two: (A) Biblical scholarship as a means -- 2.Part One, Section Two: (B) Christian Judaism as prudential -- 3.Part Two, Introduction and [§]1: The origin of religious delusion -- 4.Part Two, [§]2: The moral principle opposing religious delusion -- 12.Conscience as the Authentic Guide: Part Two, 1/23-4 (R 175-90) -- 1.Part Two, [§]3: Appendix: The deception of priestery -- 2.Part Two, [§]3: Appendix: Teaching godliness without idolatry -- 3.Part Two, [§]4: (A) Conscience as the guide for church teaching -- 4.Part Two, [§]4: (B) Avoiding hypocrisy in affirming creeds -- Appendix IV: Understanding Means of Grace as Indirect Service: The Fourth General Comment (R 190-202)
Dimensions
25 cm
Extent
xxix, 604 pages
Isbn
9781118619209
Lccn
2015017197
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • n
Stock number
99967752611
System control number
  • (OCoLC)908448356
  • (OCoLC)ocn908448356

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