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Force and Freedom : Kant's Legal and Political Philosophy

He was already over 70, and I was still in my twenties, having just published my first book on Kant. So our conversation, which consisted mainly of youth listening to the superior wisdom of age, centered on the current state of Kant scholarship. Gadamer said that the biggest single lacuna in Kant studies was the absence of a really good book on Kant's Rechtslehre. It ought to be a book, he declared, that did not start out from Kantian ethics, but instead expounded Kant's theory of human rights, law and politics authentically , solely on the ground of Kant's concept of Recht : external freedom according to universal law. Gadamer told me I should write such a book -- a recommendation I found flattering, but I also immediately and silently dismissed, partly because my principal interest in Kant was precisely in his ethics, but chiefly because I thought it could be done properly only by someone who had much more knowledge of law than I had, or ever intended to acquire. Since then I have read many good books on Kant's legal and political philosophy, many by people I know and respect one of them even based on a doctoral dissertation I supervised. Until now, however, I have never found the book Gadamer thought so badly needed to be written.


Arthur Ripstein

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Force and Freedom: Kant's Legal and Political Philosophy


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