Köningsberg, East Prussia, 1748. The famous philosopher Immanuel Kant follows a strict daily routine, which includes designated hours to work, to meet students, to take a walk etc. He only eats once a day, but the lunch lasts for several hours. He always eats in the company of friends, distinguished men of Köningsberg. During the meal, it’s allowed to have a conversation about anything, only not about work. All his days are similar to each other, but suddenly there is one that seems different – something appears to be amiss. The weather is unusually clear for November and the men’s cosy get-together is disturbed by several uninvited guests, among them a young Scottish woman with a strange name. All of this makes the author of “Critique of Pure Reason” think that maybe he has overlooked something important in his life.