Front Page Titles (by Subject) SUPPLEMENT IX - Critique of Pure Reason
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SUPPLEMENT IX - Friedrich Max Müller, Critique of Pure Reason 
Immanuel Kant’s Critique of Pure Reason. In Commemoration of the Centenary of its First Publication. Translated into English by F. Max Mueller (2nd revised ed.) (New York: Macmillan, 1922).
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[See page 22]
With the exception of space there is no other subjective representation, referring to something external, that could be called a priori objective. For from none of them can we derive synthetical propositions a priori, as we can from the intuition in space § 3. (See Suppl. VIII.) Strictly speaking, therefore, they can claim no ideality at all, though they agree with the representation of space in this, that they belong only to the subjective nature of sensibility, for instance, of sight, of hearing, and feeling, through the sensations of colours, sounds, and heat. All these, however, being sensations only, and not intuitions, do not help us by themselves to know any object, least of all a priori.