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Written in 1889, this book is Volume Two of Two. Caird's first book, "A Critical Account of the Philosophy of Kant with an Historical Introduction" established him as a leading British Kant scholar. He used the subsequent exchanges, many of them in Mind, to reiterate and then develop his Hegelian reading and thus became a major contributor to the British idealist movement. The contents include: Book I - "The Critique of Pure Reason": The Ideas of Reason; Rational Psychology and Its Paralogisms; The Antithetic of Pure Reason and the Criticism of Rational Psychology; The Ideal of Pure Reason and the Criticism of Rational Theology; The Regulative Use of the Ideas of Reason. Book II - "Kant's Ethical Works": The Relation of Theoretical and Practical Reason; The Formulation of the Moral Law; The Idea of Freedom; Moral Feeling; The Summum Bonum; Applied Ethics - The Principles of Jurisprudence; Applied Ethics - The System of the Moral Virtues.
Book III - "The Critique of Judgement": Kant's General Introduction; The Critique of Aesthetic Judgement - the Beautiful and the Sublime; Criticism of Kant's View of the Faculty of Aesthetic Judgement; The Critique of Teleological Judgement; Application of the Idea of Design or Final Cause to Nature; Criticism of the Critique of Teleological Judgement. Book IV - "Kant's Treatise on Religion Within the Bounds of Mere Reason": Kant's View of the Relation of Christianity to Natural Religion; Criticism of Kant's View of the Relation of Christianity to Natural Religion; and The General Result of Kant's Philosophy.