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LEADER 00000aam a2200361 a 4500 
008    140523s2014    enk      b    001 0 eng d 
015    GBB4B2936|2bnb 
020    9780198722205 
020    0198722206 
035    .b58127756 
040    ERASA|beng|cERASA|dBTCTA|dUKMGB|dCaONFJC 
050  4 B3192|b.B45 2014 
082 04 142/.3|223 
100 1  Beiser, Frederick C.,|d1949-|0http://id.loc.gov/
       authorities/names/n86001323 
245 14 The genesis of Neo-Kantianism, 1796-1880 /|cFrederick C. 
       Beiser. 
264  1 Oxford, UK :|bOxford University Press,|c2014. 
300    xiii, 610 pages ;|c25 cm 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    unmediated|bn|2rdamedia 
338    volume|bnc|2rdacarrier 
504    Includes bibliographical references (pages [573]-604) and 
       index. 
505 00 |gPart I|tIntroduction: The Lost Tradition n --|g1|tJakob 
       Friedrich Fries and the Birth of Psychologism|g23 --|g2
       |tJohann Friedrich Herbart, Neo-Kantian Metaphysician|g89 
       --|g3|tFriedrich Eduard Beneke, Neo-Kantian Martyr|g142 --
       |g4|tInterim Years, 1840-1860|g178 --|gPart II
       |tIntroduction: The Coming of Age|g207 --|g5|tKuno Fischer,
       Hegelian Neo-Kantian|g221 --|g6|tEduard Zeller, Seo 
       Kantian Classicist|g255 --|g7|tRehabilitating Otto 
       Liebmann|g283 --|g8|tJürgen Bona Meyer, Neo-Kantian 
       Sceptic|g328 --|g9|tFriedrich Albert Lange, Poet and 
       Materialist Manqué|g356 --|g10|tRattle again v. Pessimism
       |g398 --|g11|tEncounter with Darwinism|g422 --|gPart III
       |tIntroduction: The New Establishment|g455 --|g12|tYoung 
       Hermann Cohen|g465 --|g13|tWilhelm Windelband and 
       Normativity|g492 --|g14|tRealism of Alois Riehl|g531. 
520 8  "Frederick C. Beiser tells the story of the emergence of 
       neo-Kantianism from the late 1790s until the 1880s. He 
       focuses on neo-Kantianism before official or familiar neo-
       Kantianism, i.e., before the formation of the various 
       schools of neo-Kantianism in the 1880s and 1890s (which 
       included the Marburg school, the Southwestern school, and 
       the Gottingen school). Beiser argues that the source of 
       neo-Kantianism lies in three crucial but neglected figures
       : Jakob Friedrich Fries, Johann Friedrich Herbart, and 
       Friedrich Beneke, who together form what he calls 'the 
       lost tradition'. They are the first neo-Kantians because 
       they defended Kant's limits on knowledge against the 
       excesses of speculative idealism, because they upheld 
       Kant's dualisms against their many critics, and because 
       they adhered to Kant's transcendental idealism. Much of 
       this book is devoted to an explanation for the rise of neo
       -Kantianism. Beiser contends that it became a greater 
       force in the decades from 1840 to 1860 in response to 
       three major developments in German culture: the collapse 
       of speculative idealism; the materialism controversy; and 
       the identity crisis of philosophy. As he goes on to argue,
       after the 1860s neo-Kantianism became a major 
       philosophical force because of its response to two later 
       cultural developments: the rise of pessimism and 
       Darwinism"--Dust jacket. 
600 10 Kant, Immanuel,|d1724-1804.|0http://id.loc.gov/authorities
       /names/n79021614 
650  0 Neo-Kantianism.|0http://id.loc.gov/authorities/subjects/
       sh85090739 
650  0 Philosophy|xHistory|0http://id.loc.gov/authorities/
       subjects/sh85100850|y19th century.|0http://id.loc.gov/
       authorities/subjects/sh2002012475 
907    .b58127756 
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990    MARCIVE MELB 201906 
990    Uploaded to LA VU-B.D304 14/05/15 aci 
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 UniM Bail  142.3 BEIS    AVAILABLE