Describe the connection issue. SearchWorks Catalog Stanford Libraries. The normative web : an argument for moral realism. Responsibility Terence Cuneo.
- Literature, Politics and Intellectual Crisis in Britain Today.
- The Normative Web: An Argument for Moral Realism.
- Basic design concepts for sustainable landscapes?
- The Truth About Email Marketing.
- The Normative Web : An Argument for Moral Realism.
Physical description p. Online Available online. Oxford Scholarship Online Full view. Green Library. C84 Unknown. More options. Find it at other libraries via WorldCat Limited preview.
The Normative Web: An Argument for Moral Realism - moatrenurualsnud.ga
Bibliography Includes bibliographical references p. Contents Introduction-- 1. Moral Realism of a Paradigmatic Sort-- 2.
Defending the Parallel-- 3. The Parity Premise-- 4.
- A Review of The Normative Web: An Argument for Moral Realism by Terance Cuneo | Ethical Realism;
- Inborn Errors of Immunity and Phagocytosis: Monograph based upon Proceedings of the Fifteenth Symposium of The Society for the Study of Inborn Errors of Metabolism.
- Environmental Change in South-East Asia: People, Politics and Sustainable Development (Global Environmental Change Series)!
- Ceramic Interconnect Technology Handbook.
Epistemic Nihilism-- 5. Epistemic Expressivism: Traditional Views-- 6. Epistemic Expressivism: Nontraditional Views-- 7.
Epistemic Reductionism-- 8. Three Objections to the Core Argument-- Bibliography.
- moatrenurualsnud.ga | The Normative Web: An Argument for Moral Realism (ebook), Terence Cuneo |.
- Genre (The New Critical Idiom);
- Knowledge and reality: Essays in Honor of Alvin Plantinga.
- Le Corbusier 1910-65.
Do these views imply that other types of normative facts, such as epistemic ones, do not exist? The Normative Web develops a positive answer to this question. The analogy between moral realism and epistemic realism can be summed up in terms of four similarities, but the reader should be warned that there is much more to the deep analogy between morality and epistemology than can be glossed in a review.
The first is that both moral and epistemic facts are authoritative. Cuneo discusses this authority in terms of the categorical nature of the reasons given by moral and epistemic facts to act and believe as we ought 62 , where roughly "categoricity" is understood as not being based on desire.
Second, the structure and form of these categorical reasons are "isomorphic" insofar as they can be divided into identical subcategories: they are either particular or general, on the one hand, and either evaluative or deontic, on the other; moreover, these reasons favor certain responses, depending on which subgroup they fall into The third similarity builds on this, whereby Cuneo argues that the "normatively assessable" aspects of moral and epistemic facts are "identical" to each other and that there is a single, distinctive pattern of normative response that is favored by the presence of these reasons And finally, he argues that there are "hybrid" norms that "have a foot" in both moral and epistemic realms In particular, the norms of fairness are hybrids that Author: Paul Bloomfield.
Date: Jan. From: Social Theory and Practice Vol. Document Type: Book review.