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  1.  6
    “The Turn towards Ontology” in Russian Neo-Kantianism in the Late 1910s and Early 1920s.Leonid Yu Kornilaev - 2019 - Kantian Journal 38 (4):81-100.
    The period between the late 1910s and early 1920s saw the emergence of onto-epistemological philosophical projects in Russia that was determined by criticism and attempts to overcome the domination of epistemology in philosophy which was the result of the intensive development of Neo-Kantianism and the influence of Husserl’s phenomenology. Attempts to turn towards ontology were made both by Russian religious philosophers and by Russian Neo-Kantians. I look at the little-studied philosophical projects of the Russian Neo-Kantians Lev Salagov and Nikolai Boldyrev. (...)
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    Kant and the Problem of Revolution. A Report of the International Conference.Leonid Yu Kornilaev - 2018 - Kantovskij Sbornik 37 (1):74-87.
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  3. Individual and Social in L.I. Petrazhitsky's Philosophy of Law.Leonid Yu Kornilaev - 2021 - RUDN Journal of Philosophy 25 (3):513-523.
    Along with competing legal concepts of positivism and gnoseologism in the second half of the 19th century, a direction of legal psychology was formed, within which the psychological theory of law by the Russian and Polish lawyer L.I. Petrazhitsky takes a prominent place. L.I. Petrazhitsky's legal theory interprets the law as a mental phenomenon in a person's mind. The mental life forms the internal and external legal behavior. Studying the law becomes possible only by analyzing the subject's particular kind of (...)
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  4. The Image of Fichte’s Philosophy in German Neo-Kantianism.Leonid Yu Kornilaev - 2022 - Kantian Journal 41 (4):76-93.
    Neo-Kantianism is traditionally seen as a philosophy that was formed to develop and actualise Kant’s philosophy and Kantian transcendental methodology. However, Kant was the determining, but by no means the only, influence on the emergence of the neo-Kantian tradition. Neo-Kantianism was strongly influenced by the entire German post-Kantian philosophy, especially by Fichte and Hegel, although neo-Kantians have repeatedly tried to dissociate themselves from the great idealists. In many ways neo-Kantianism was cultivated by the Fichtean reading of Kant, which enabled succeeding (...)
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