By Robert Pippin
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Extra resources for Kant's Theory of Form: an Essay on the ''Critique of Pure Reason''
As isolated in the Expositions, the notion that space was a pure intuition left unresolved which of the two senses of intuition was intended. Space could have been a singular object represented in any apprehension of empirical space. Kant ~ ~ clearly believes this is the only way to account for such an ability and that obviously involves the weaker claim that it is a way. 4. Mathematical Methodology and the Problem of Sensibility To raise this question, though, we shall have to appeal to a later section of the Critique and to deal with a contemporary controversy surrounding this issue.
However, if we then go on to ask about the being of God such that we could know those attributes to be true to him, we have assumed, if such an exercise is to have a point, that we do know those attributes to be true of God and want to explain that ontological and epistemological possibility. It is this kind of extension I have in mind here - Kant's assumption that we are able to determine the characteristics of the one, infinite space necessarily involved in all empirical apprehension. With this assumed, the question raised above becomes relevant: How does claiming that space is a form of sensibility account for such a possibility?
He argues 19. P. F. Strawson, Individuals (London: Methuen, 1959), chap. 2, pp. 59-86. For the relevance of the argument to Kantian themes, see J . Bennett, Kant's Analytic (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1966), chap. 3, pp. 33-44. 20. Melnick, Kant's Analogies, p. 10. 21. 1 deal here only with the second-edition version of the Exposition. I 22. This is especially true of the last argument about infinity. See especially Charles Parsons, "Infinity and Kant's Conception of the 'Possibility of Experience'," in R .
Kant's Theory of Form: an Essay on the ''Critique of Pure Reason'' by Robert Pippin