Front Page Titles (by Subject) § 19.: The subjective necessity, which we ascribe to the judgement of taste, is conditioned - The Critique of Judgement
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§ 19.: The subjective necessity, which we ascribe to the judgement of taste, is conditioned - Immanuel Kant, The Critique of Judgement 
Kant’s Critique of Judgement, translated with Introduction and Notes by J.H. Bernard (2nd ed. revised) (London: Macmillan, 1914).
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The subjective necessity, which we ascribe to the judgement of taste, is conditioned
The judgement of taste requires the agreement of every one; and he who describes anything as beautiful claims that every one ought to give his approval to the object in question and also describe it as beautiful. The ought in the aesthetical judgement is therefore pronounced in accordance with all the data which are required for judging and yet is only conditioned. We ask for the agreement of every one else, because we have for it a ground that is common to all; and we could count on this agreement, provided we were always sure that the case was correctly subsumed under that ground as rule of assent.