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Though J. Sallis has proven himself to be an excellent interpreter of the Greeks, the same cannot be said of him with respect to Kant. While this book might be of interest to those curious about Sallis' general philosophical concerns, students of Kant should likely avoid it. The book is completely ignores the tradition of Kant commentary, leaves untouched incredibly important arguments in the Trans. Aesthetic and Analytic, and is written in a flowerly prose that is difficult to take seriously. In short, it is a weak and stereotypical "continental" philosophy book. Students should instead read Allison's KTI or Longuenesse's "Kant and the Capacity to Judge."