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Moral, Religion, and Politics in I. Kant

By Eduardo Molina


At the end of the Critique of Judgment, Kant addresses the problem of the proofs of the existence of God and carries out a detailed examination of the only proof he considers capable of eliciting assent: the moral proof. The article reviews the path followed by Kant in order to reach the idea of a moral author of the world on the basis of his analysis of the purposiveness of nature, and shows how this argument is linked to Kant’s ethical-political doctrine as set forth in his other works

Topics: I. Kant, God, Moral, Theology, Philosophy (General), B1-5802, Philosophy. Psychology. Religion, B, DOAJ:Philosophy, DOAJ:Philosophy and Religion
Publisher: Universidad Nacional de Colombia
Year: 2012
OAI identifier: oai:doaj.org/article:2b1cb9e0f923405b9a4e71ddb05053d2
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