THE LIMITS OF SENSE AND REASON: A Line-By-Line Critical Commentary on Kant’s “Critique of Pure Reason,” #19–Kant’s Copernican Revolution as a Philosophical Abduction, The Limits of Possible Experience, Things-in-Themselves, and Practical Reason.

By Robert Hanna

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Previous Installments:

#1: Introduction to The Limits of Sense and Reason

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Because LSR is an ongoing and indeed infinite task, yearly installments of the book will be published in the online journal Contemporary Studies in Kantian Philosophy (CSKP).

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CPR TEXT Bxv-xxii/GW109–113 Preface to the Second (B) Edition

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COMMENTARY

(III) Kant’s Copernican Revolution as a Philosophical Abduction, the Limits of Possible Experience, Things-in-Themselves, and Practical Reason

NOTES

[i] This gory but also amusing little rhyme — an effective mnemonic for simple Periodic Table-style chemistry — was taught to me as a child by my father, exists in multiple versions, and is of uncertain origin.

AGAINST PROFESSIONAL PHILOSOPHY REDUX 573

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Mr Nemo

Formerly Captain Nemo. A not-so-very-angry, but still unemployed, full-time philosopher-nobody.