Confirmed speakers

Keynote speakers

  • Angela Breitenbach (University of Cambridge)
  • Katerina Deligiorgi (University of Sussex)


Invited Speakers

  • Desmond Hogan (Princeton University)
  • Clive Cazeaux (Cardiff Metropolitan University)


Accepted speakers

  • Alexander Englert (John Hopkins University) Morality and Nature’s Hidden Plan
  • Amit Kravitz (LMU, München) Only with Respect to ‘Nature’: Finite and Divine Freedom in Kant’s Moral Philosophy and in Schelling’s Freiheitsschrift
  • Anastasia Berg (University of Cambridge) Overcoming the Dualism of Reason and Nature in Kant’s Practical Philosophy: A Critique of the Incorporation Thesis
  • Andrew Cooper (UCL) Kant on observation
  • Avery Goldman (DePaul University) The Antinomy of Practical Reason
  • Barbara Nunez de Caceres Gonzalez (University College London) Kant’s Antinomy of Teleological Judgement as a Critique of the Metaphysical Presuppositions Underlying the Naturalistic Conceptions of Life
  • Benjamin Smart (EGENIS University of Exeter) Teleology and the striving character of organisms: a preliminary comparison of Breitenbach and Schopenhauer’s readings of Kant
  • Chris Onof (Birkbeck College (honorary); Imperial College London) Freedom of the will, inner sense and spontaneity
  • Christopher Patrick Benzenberg (University of Oxford) The Moral and the Natural World; Kant’s Theory of the Highest Good
  • Cristóbal Garibay-Petersen (University of Essex) Time and Freedom
  • Dafydd Huw Rees (Cardiff University) Kant, Habermas and the Summum Bonum: An Unsuccessful Appropriation?
  • David Forman (The University of Nevada, Las Vegas) Kant on Human and Divine Freedom as Intelligent Absolute Spontaneity
  • Garmon Lago (Cardiff University) Adorno and Foucault’s Answer to the Question: Kant’s enlightenment’s other legacy.
  • Hanne Appelqvist (University of Turku & University of Helsinki) Transcendental Idealism and Ethics in Wittgenstein’s Tractatus: A Kantian Reading
  • Huw Williams (Cardiff University) Kant, Rawls and Collective Moral Learning
  • Jenna Zhang (University of Chicago) Between Nature and Freedom: Kant’s Philosophy of History within the Bounds of Practical Reason
  • Joe Saunders (University of Durham) The Practical Standpoint
  • Jon Webber (Cardiff University)  Beauvoir’s Derivation of the Categorical Imperative
  • Larissa Berger (University of Siegen (Germany)) What Beauty Teaches Us about Cognition
  • Lorenzo Spagnesi (University of Edinburgh) Reason as the “touchstone of truth”
  • Luciano Perulli (KU Leuven) The Transcendental Deduction of the Highest Good and the Mediation between Nature and Freedom in the second Critique
  • Manja Kisner (LMU Munich) The meaning and limits of the discursive understanding in the third Critique
  • Marie Newhouse (University of Surrey) Actions on Lawbreaking Maxims
  • Martin Sticker (Trinity College Dublin/University of Bristol) Moral Education and Transcendental Idealism
  • Michael Oberst (Humboldt University of Berlin) A Neglected Argument in Kant’s Beweisgrund Concerning the Grounds of Possibility
  • Olga Lenczewska  (Stanford University) From Rationality to Morality: the Collective Development of Practical Reason in Kant’s Anthropological Writings
  • Pavel Reichl (University of Essex) Kant and Herder on the role of analogy in the transition from nature to freedom
  • Predrag Šustar & Zdenka Brzović (University of Rijeka) The Knowability of biological laws
  • Rob Watt (University of Cambridge) Kant on truth and the content of experience
  • Sebastian Orlander (Keele University) Kant on Freedom in Nature: a reading of §§ 82-84 of the Critique of Judgment
  • Spiros Makris (University of Macedonia) Immanuel Kant’s ‘Critique of Judgment’ in Hannah Arendt’s political and ethical theory. From imagination and enlarged mentality to reflective thinking and sensus communis
  • Zhengmi Zhouhuang (Beijing Normal University) The dialectic Development of Kant’s Concept of Nature





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