“Section III. Of Opinion, Knowledge, and Belief.
CHAPTER III. The Architectonic of Pure Reason.
CHAPTER IV. The History of Pure Reason.
PREFACE TO THE FIRST EDITION 1781 Human reason, in one sphere of its cognition, is called upon to consider questions, which it cannot decline, as they are presented by its own nature, but which it cannot answer, as they transcend every faculty of the mind.
It falls into this difficulty without any fault of its own. It begins with principles, which cannot be dispensed with in the field of experience, and the truth and sufficiency of which are, at the same time, insured by experience.”