Herman Cohen (1842-1918) was Lange’s friend and successor, and is usually considered the proper founder of Neo-Kantianism at Marburg. The son of a rabbi in Coswig, he was given a diverse schooling by the historian of Judaism Zacharias Frankel (1801-1875) and the philologist Jacob Bernays (1824-1881). Moving to Berlin, he studied philosophy under Trendelenburg, philology under August Boeckh (1785-1867), culture and linguistics with Heymann Steinthal (1823-1899), and physiology with Emil Du Bois-Reymond (1818-1896). One of his earliest papers, “Zur Controverse zwischen Trendelenburg und Kuno Fischer” (1871), was a sort of coming-out in academic society. Against Fischer, the attempt above all to understand the letter of Kant perfectly –even the problems that persisted in his work—was tantamount to historicizing what ought to be a living engagement with serious philosophical problems. Although roughly on the side of his teacher Trendelenburg, Cohen stood mostly on his own ground in denying that objectivity required any appeal to extra-mental objects. Granted a professorship at the University of Marburg in 1876, Cohen came to combine Kant-interpretation with Lange’s instinct to develop Kant’s thinking in light of contemporary developments: a “Verbindung der systematischen und historischen Aufgabe.” It was Cohen who published Lange’s Logische Studien (1877) posthumously and produced several new editions of his Geschichte des Materialismus . More interested in logic than science, however, Cohen took Lange’s initiatives in a decidedly epistemological direction.
Though he maintained throughout his life a sympathy towards religious values and beliefs, he acknowledged that his philosophy had been marked by a reaction towards what he saw as his own father's too narrow an outlook.  Although Burtt participated in drafting the Humanist Manifesto I , he did not work on the project further, because he lost interest after his ideas that spiritual experience is the identification with categories of space, time, causality, and other fundamental physical principles were never included in the final publications.  However, in 1973 he was one of the signers of the Humanist Manifesto II . 
Lowdham took to the field for only their second game on an artificial pitch, however they seemed to acclimatise to the pitch and took an early lead with a 40 yard strike from Captain Ollie McCourt. Eastwood had three or four good chances but the Lowdham defence held out with great strength and resolution. However Lowdham attacked and the smallest player on the pitch Ronnie Mbwana was fouled in the penalty area to give Lowdham a well penalty. The Captain stepped up yet again and struck the ball neatly into the top right hand corner to give the goalkeeper no chance. Eastwood wouldn’t lie down and got their first goal before the break. The second half started pretty much the same as the first with Lowdham scoring first through the lively Ben Martell. Eastwood replied with their second goal before Lowdham scored a wonder goal reminiscent of the John Barnes goal for England against Brazil, scored by Nile Ions. Eastwood again replied with a third goal to leave the game finished 3-4 to Lowdham. Eastwood scorers were Daniel Chambers (2) and Owen Everton.