The psychological ideas, or the paralogisms of the pure reason.
I see no ground for believing that Plato meant to bring forward these arguments as paralogisms obviously and ridiculously silly.
Such a logic, however, is a dialectic of illusion, perplexed by paralogisms and helpless in the face of antinomies.
Any other conclusion conflicts with the teaching of the section on the Paralogisms.
Let us first consider the references to the transcendental object in the Paralogisms and in the subsequent Reflection.
The references in the Reflection on the Paralogisms are of the same general character and are equally definite.
It stands in peculiarly close connection with the teaching of the section on the Paralogisms.
This conclusion is reinforced by means of an argument which is employed in the section of the first edition on Paralogisms.
This is the more remarkable in that the Paralogisms can easily be shown to be typical examples of transcendental illusion.
For the chapter on the Paralogisms seems in its first form to have contained no reference to that latter doctrine.