First published in 2002. This is Volume II of four of a series on Kant's and is concerned with his Metaphysic of Experience (Vol I), a commentary of the first half of the Kritik Der Reinen Vernunft. Written in 1936, this is a detailed commentary of the work with particular attention to passage where the language is most difficult, and especially in such passages as the Transcendental Deduction and the argument of the Analogies.
Table of Contents
Chapter 1 Introduction; Part 1 Kant’s Problem; Chapter 2 Appearance and Reality; Chapter 3 Synthetic A Priori Judgements; Part 2 Space and Time; Chapter 4 Sense and Sensibility; Chapter 5 Space and Time—The Metaphysical Exposition; Chapter 6 Space and Time—Transcendental Exposition and Conclusions; Chapter 7 Space and Time—Kant’s Assumptions; Chapter 8 Space and Time—Kant’s Conclusions; Part 3 Formal and Transcendental Logic; Chapter 9 Formal Logic; Chapter 10 Formal Logic; Chapter 11 Transcendental Logic; Part 4 The Metaphysical Deduction of the Categories; Chapter 12 Conception and Judgement; Chapter 13 Conception and Synthesis; Chapter 14 The Metaphysical Deduction; Chapter 15 The Categories; Part 5 The Transcendental Deduction Introductory Exposition; Chapter 16 The Problem; Chapter 17 The Method of Solution; Chapter 18 The Provisional Exposition; Chapter 19 The Threefold Synthesis; Chapter 20 The Object and the Concept; Chapter 21 Apperception and the Unity of Nature; Chapter 22 The Transcendental Object; Chapter 23 Apperception and the Categories; Chapter 24 The Affinity of Appearances; Part 6 The Transcendental Deduction of the Categories; Chapter 25 The Progressive Exposition; Chapter 26 The Regressive Exposition; Chapter 27 Understanding and Nature; Chapter 28 The Objective Deduction; Chapter 29 The Subjective Deduction; Chapter 30 The Argument of the Deduction; Chapter 31 The Factors in Experience;
H J Paton