To Perpetual Peace: A Philosophical Sketch
In this short essay, Kant completes his political theory and philosophy of history, considering the prospects for peace among nations and addressing questions that remain central to our thoughts about nationalism, war, and peace.
Ted Humphrey provides an eminently readable translation, along with a brief introduction that sketches Kant's argument.
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able accord action adopted allow already appears authority become belongs better cause citizens civil common completely concept concept of right concerned condition conform consequently considered consists constitution continue contract course desire despotic determine divine doctrine duty enter entirely equality essay establish evil existence external fact federation finally force form of government formulation freedom give given goal greater guarantee human idea immediately inclinations intention issue Kant Kant's knowledge latter legislative live maxims means mechanism mere merely moral namely nations nature necessary never nonetheless objective one's original permission perpetual peace person philosophers political possession possible practical present principle prohibited prudence public right pursue question reason regard relations remain republican requires result rule ruler secret seek sets single stands term theory translation true unite universal virtue wrong