Kantian Review is a journal of philosophy, focusing on Immanuel Kant which publishes articles and reviews selected for their quality and relevance to current philosophical debate in relation to Kant’s work. In recent times Kant’s philosophy has influenced contemporary philosophers over a wide range of issues from epistemology, metaphysics and philosophy of science to moral and political philosophy, philosophy of religion, aesthetics and teleology. On these, and other, sectors Kant’s views still generate debates about such issues as the character of a responsible metaphysics, epistemological scepticism, moral motivation, the foundation of politics, law and distributive justice both national and international. Kantian Review invites contributions to these debates along with original accounts of Kant’s texts, and of the development of his thought in its historical background. It was first published in March 1997 under editor Prof. Graham Bird of the University of Manchester. Howard Williams of Aberystwyth, & Cardiff University and Richard Aquila are currently responsible for Kantian Review.
"Critique of the Kantian philosophy" is a criticism Arthur Schopenhauer appended to the first volume of his The World as Will and Representation (1818). He wanted to show Immanuel Kant's errors so that Kant's merits would be appreciated and his achievements furthered.