Critical Philosophy and Late Modernity
Table of Contents
Part I: Kant
1. Introduction to an Extended Era
2. On the Many Senses of 'Self-Determination'
3. From A to B: On 'Critique and Morals'
4. Revisiting Freedom as Autonomy
5. Once Again: The End of All Things
6. Vindicating Autonomy: Kant, Sartre, and O'Neill
7. On Universality, Necessity, and Law in General in Kant
8. Prauss and Kant's Three Unities: Subject, Object, and Subject and Object Together
Part II: Successors
9. Some Persistent Presumptions of Hegelian Anti-Subjectivism
10. History, Idealism, and Schelling
11. History, Succession, and German Romanticism
12. Holderlin's Kantian Path
13. On Some Reactions to 'Kant's Tragic Problem'
14. The Historical Turn and Late Modernity
15. Beyond the Living and the Dead: On Post-Kantian Philosophy as Historical Appropriation