By Professor Paul Guyer
Kant is usually portrayed because the writer of a inflexible approach of ethics that matches completely rational beings yet no longer humans. The twelve essays during this assortment through one of many world's preeminent Kant students argue for a considerably diverse account of Kant's ethics. They discover an interpretation of the ethical philosophy in line with which freedom is the basic finish of human motion, yet an finish which could basically be preserved and promoted through adherence to ethical legislations. Paul Guyer substantially revises the conventional interpretation of Kant's ethical and political philosophy and indicates how Kant's coherent liberalism can consultant us in present debates.