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Critique of Pure Reason [Overview and Introduction to Notes]
 
Preface to the First Edition (Avii-Axxii; Pluhar 5-14)
Preface to the Second Edition (Bvii-Bxliv; Pluhar 15-40)
Table of Contents for the First Edition (Axxiii-Axxiv; Pluhar 41)
 
Introduction to the Second Edition (B1/A1-B30/A16; Pluhar 43-68) [Overview and Introduction to Notes]
I. On the Distinction between Pure and Empirical Cognition (B1/A1-B3/A2; Pluhar 43-45)
II. We Are in Possession of Certain A Priori Cognitions, And Even Common Understanding is Never without Them (B3-B6; Pluhar 46-48)
III. Philosophy Needs a Science That Will Determine the Possibility, the Principles, and the Range of All A Priori Cognitions (B7/A3-B10/A6; Pluhar 48-51)
IV. On the Distinction between Analytic and Synthetic Judgments (B10/A6-B14/A10; Pluhar 51-55)
V. All Theoretical Sciences of Reason Contain Synthetic A Priori Judgments as Principles 55(B14-B18; Pluhar 55-59)
VI. The General Problem of Pure Reason (B19-B24: Pluhar 59-63)
VII. Idea and Division of a Special Science under the Name of Critique of Pure Reason (B25/A11-B30/A16; Pluhar 63-68)
I. Transcendental Doctrine of the Elements (A17/B31-B732/A704; Pluhar 69-662)
Part I. Transcendental Aesthetic (A19/B33-B73; Pluhar 71-104) [Overview and Introduction to Notes]
1 (B33/A19-B36/A22; Pluhar 71-75)
Section I. On Space (B37/A22-B45/A30; Pluhar 76-84)
2. Metaphysical Exposition of This Concept (B37/A22-B40/A22; Pluhar 76-79)
3. Transcendental Exposition of the Concept of Space (B41; Pluhar 80-81)
Conclusions from the Above Concepts (B42/A26-B45/A30; Pluhar 81-83)
Section II. On Time (B46/A31-B72; Pluhar 85-103)
4. Metaphysical Exposition of the Concept of Time (B46/A30-B48/A32; Pluhar 85-86)
5. Transcendental Exposition of the Concept of Time (B48-B49; 87)
6. Conclusions from these Concepts (B49/A33-B53/A36; Pluhar 87-90)
7. Elucidation (B53/A37-B58/A41; Pluhar 90-94)
8. General Comments on Transcendental Aesthetic (B59/A41-B72; Pluhar 94-103)
Concluding the Transcendental Aesthetic (B73; Pluhar 104)
Part II. Transcendental Logic (B74./A50-B732/A704; Pluhar 105-662) [Overview and Introduction to Notes]
Introduction: Idea of a Transcendental Logic 105
I. On Logic as Such (B74/A50-B79/A55; Pluhar 105-109)
II. On Transcendental Logic
III. On the Division of General Logic into Analytic and Dialectic
IV. On the Division of Transcendental Logic into Transcendental Analytic and Dialectic
Division I. Transcendental Analytic in two books and their various chapters and sections (B89/A64-B349/A292; Pluhar 117-345) [Overview and Introduction to Notes]
Book I. Analytic of Concepts 118
Chapter I. On the Guide for the Discovery of All Pure Concepts of Understanding (B92/A66-B116; Pluhar 119-140)
Section I. On the Understanding's Logical Use as Such (B92/A67-B94/A69; Pluhar 121-123)
Section II.
9. On the Understanding's Logical Function in Judgments (B95/A70-B101/A76 ; Pluhar 123-129)
Section III. 129
Chapter II. On the Deduction of the Pure Concepts of Understanding (B92/A66-B116; Pluhar 119-140)
Book II. Analytic of Principles (B170/A131-B348/A291; Pluhar 204-344) [Overview and Introduction to Notes]
Introduction. On the Transcendental Power of Judgment as Such (B171/A133-B176/A137; Pluhar 206-209)
Chapter I. On the Schematism of the Pure Concepts of Understanding (B176/A137-B187/A147; Pluhar 209-219)
Chapter II. System of All Principles of Pure Understanding (B187/A148-B294/B293; Pluhar 220-302)
Section I. On the Supreme Principle of all Analytic Judgments 222
Section II. On the Supreme Principle of All Synthetic Judgments 225
Section III. Systematic Presentation of All the Synthetic Principles of Pure Understanding (B197/A158-B294; Pluhar 229-302)
1. Axioms of Intuition: Their Prinicple: All Intuitions Are Extensive Magnitudes (B202/A162-B207/A166; Pluhar 233-237)
2. Anticipations of Perception: Their Principle: In All Appearances the Real That Is an Object of Sensation Has Intensive Magnitude, i.e., a Degree (B207/A166-B218/A176; Pluhar 238-247)
3. Analogies of Experience (B218/A176-B265/A218; Pluhar 247-283)
4. The Postulates of Empirical Thought As Such B265/A218-B266/A218; Pluhar 283)
Elucidation (B266/A219-B274/A226: Pluhar 283-288)
Refutation of Idealism (B274/A226-B274/A226: Pluhar 288-298)
General Comment on the System of Principles (B288-B294; Pluhar 298-302)
Chapter III. On the Basis of the Distinction of All Objects As Such into Phenomena and Noumena (B295/A236-B315/A260; Pluhar 303-322)
Appendix: On the Amphiboly of Concepts of Reflection Which Arises through the Confusion of the Empirical with the Transcendental Use of Understanding (B316/A260-B324/A268; Pluhar 323-328)
Commment on the Amphiboly of Concepts of Reflection (B324/A268-B349/A292; Pluhar 329-345)
Division II. Transcendental Dialectic in two books and their various chapters and sections (B349/A293-B732/A704 Pluhar: 346-662) [Overview and Intrroduction to Notes]
Introduction 346
Book I. On the Concepts of Pure Reason 359
Book II On the Dialectical Inferences of Pure Reason 380
Chapter I. On the Paralagosims of Pure Reason (B399/A341-B432 ; Pluhar 382-441)
The Paralogisms of Pure Reason, First Edition 387
First Paralogism, of Substantiality 387
Second Paralogism, of Simplicity 389
Third Paralogism, of Personality 396
Fourth Paralogism, of Ideality (of Outer Relations) 400
Observation on the Sum of Pure Psychology in Conseqeunce of These Paralogisms 409
The Paralogisms of Pure Reason, Second Edition 424
Chapter II. The Antinomy of Pure Reason (B423/A406-B595/A567 ; Pluhar 442-559)
Chapter III. The Ideal of Pure Reason 560
Appendix to the Transcendental Dialectic 617
II. Transcendental Doctrine of Method 663
Chapter I. The Discipline of Pure Reason 665
Chapter II. The Cannon of Pure Reason 728
Chapter III. The Architectonic of Pure Reason 755
Chapter IV. The History of Pure Reason 771
 
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