ethics

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moral philosophers should be asking the question, 'Who ought I to be?
Hurka begins this essay by openly declaring his love of the moral philosophers who worked in England in the late 19th and the early 20th Century.
The main statement of the chapter is that plurality should be the central concern of moral philosophers and that morality has to be understood with respect to multiple rationalities.
The realists among moral philosophers try to show the interaction between morons and ourselves, and fail; while the anti-realists, who believe in mind-dependent morality, exist under the same shadow, for they have to say, bearing the realist camp in mind, that morality is somehow "made up," coming entirely from within.
Robinson, The Role of Moral Philosophers in the Competition Between Deontological and Empirical Desert, 48 WM.
46)--Scott Sandage explores the ways in which nineteenth-century moral philosophers, lawyers, credit reporters, and strivers transformed "failure" from a business condition into "a name for a deficient self, an [achieved] identity in the red" (p.
Traditional moral philosophers foolishly pursued that which does not exist, absolute truth, and they foolishly insisted on the myth that absolute altruism, totally ignoring our own needs, is a good idea.
In the final chapter, Dell'Olio addresses the relevance to Aquinas's approach to the contemporary debates about virtues among moral philosophers.
His characterization of the great political economists was perfect: They were moral philosophers with empirical curiosity--worldly philosophers
Moral philosophers will profit from this volume nearly as much as legal philosophers.
In consequence, the claim that moral philosophers focus inappropriately on individual culpability may amount only to the notion that there are areas of normative significance that moral philosophers have ignored.
As Dunlop makes clear, it is particularly interesting that Kolnai doggedly presented these papers at academic meetings throughout England and thereby earned the respect of moral philosophers, like Bernard Williams, who otherwise would not have had any attraction to conservative views.