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This chapter describes freedom as the end that is necessary in itself, and illustrates the development of Immanuel Kant's thought about the inclination to freedom and its cultivation and education in his anthropological and pedagogical lectures. The idea of freedom as the necessary end on which morality is based is also present in the introduction to Kant's lectures on natural right as recorded by Gottfried Feyerabend. In the lectures on anthropology, Kant always presents the inclination to freedom as one of two general or formal inclinations that one has, alongside the inclination to resources or means. Proper upbringing and education can develop a proper enthusiasm for the freedom of all that can prevent the original inclination toward own freedom from turning into a violent passion aimed exclusively at that, a passion that can lead to the desire for vengeance instead of justice that is excitable through mere self-love.