Definitions

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  • proper n. The philosophical system of Immanuel Kant (1724-1804) and his followers; also called transcendental idealism.

Etymologies

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Examples

  • He rejected the codification of ethics into moral theories that views such as Kantianism and (above all) utilitarianism see as essential to philosophical thinking about ethics, arguing that our ethical life is too untidy to be captured by any systematic moral theory.

    Bernard Williams

  • After all, moral theories such as Kantianism, utilitarianism, and common-sense morality require that an agent give weight to the interests of others.

    Egoism

  • Ethical awareness Dignity of persons A sort of pop Kantianism which is triggered when it is thought that Assertion of, and acting upon, one's people are used as means and that proper dignity is not respected. values.

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  • Slide 5: Two Valid Moral Positions  The first is "Kantianism"  Kant:

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  • "Kantianism" (for more, see Wight together with the criticisms in Bull

    Hugo Grotius

  • There are flavors of Lockeanism and Kantianism that are consequentialists, but not all.

    Archive 2009-08-01

  • That said, you should check out the resurgence of Kantianism lately.

    Matthew Yglesias » Influential Books

  • Deleuze's method of "transcendental deduction" bears on the Kantianism with which scholars of

    Abstracts

  • This analysis would also apply in large part to other systems of thought reasonably close to Christianity- such as Platonism, neo-Platonism, Judaism but not secular Judaism, Islam, or Kantianism.

    In which commentary becomes copy-and-paste

  • This fallacy is rife throughout both Anglo-American and Continental philosophy, and is visible in social constructivisms that reduce being to discourses about being, forms of phenomenology that reduce being to sense-bestowing intuition or only allow us to talk of being in terms of being-given or donated, and, of course, Kantianism.

    Archive 2009-06-01

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