Lange in his History of Materialism rightly perceived, a critique of language which, together with Kant's Critique of the Pure Reason, forms the starting-point of modern philosophy.
He did not consider, in his Critique of Pure Reason, that science became less and less objective, more and more symbolical, to the extent that it went from the physical to the vital, from the vital to the psychical.
Nothing could be more contrary to the letter, and perhaps also to the spirit, of the Critique of Pure Reason.
To this knowledge he adds a critique of the faculty of knowing, and also, if he thinks proper, a metaphysic; but the matter of knowledge he regards as the affair of science and not of philosophy.
Once made clear, this metaphysics and this critique may throw some light, in their turn, on evolution as a whole.
The metaphysic or the critique that the philosopher has reserved for himself he has to receive, ready-made, from positive science, it being already contained in the descriptions and analyses, the whole care of which he left to the scientists.
Vacherot on the Doctrine du progres, printed (as part of an essay on the Philosophy of History) in his Essais de philosophie critique (1864).
Fontenelle and Ruæus had considered this, the one would have spared his critique of the sixth, and the other, his reflections upon the ninth Pastoral.
But indeed he seems not to have ever drank out of Silenus's tankard, when he composed either his Critiqueor Pastorals.
Extracted from 'Kant's Critique of Practical Reason and other Works on the Theory of Ethics'.
Just now, I am reading in the evening, Kant's Critique de la raison pure, translated by Barni, and I am freshening up my Spinoza.
And the Critique de la raison pure of the previously mentioned Kant, translated by Barni, is heavier reading than the Vie Parisienne of Marcelin; never mind!
Mr. Untermeyer asked for enough space to "diverge from the critique at one point.
This original, mellow, convivial, informal and yet soundly argued critique has been overlooked by many who have delighted to honor Holliday as an essayist.
They collaborated on the critique on Wordsworth and Leigh Hunt, and for the one on Landor Miss Barrett was mainly responsible, in which she says he "writes poetry for poets, and criticism for critics;.
Milsand, who she had fancied would hardly like this poem, wrote a critique of it for the Revue which touched her with its "extraordinary kindness.