To be truly reflective, moral thinking and moral philosophy must become aware of the contexts that bind our thinking about how to live. These essays show how to do this, and why it makes a difference.
Table of Contents
Chapter 1 Introduction: The Place of Moral Thinking Part 2 Part One: Concepts Absent or Ignored Chapter 3 Moral Particularity Chapter 4 Moral Luck and the Virtues of Impure Agency Chapter 5 Partial Consideration Part 6 Part Two: Feminism as Theory and Context Chapter 7 What Does the Different Voice Say? Gilligan's Women and Moral Philosophy Chapter 8 Moral Understandings: Alternative 'Epistemology' for a Feminist Ethics Chapter 9 Feminism, Ethics, and the Question of Theory Chapter 10 Seeing Power in Morality: A Proposal for Feminist Naturalism in Ethics Chapter 11 Some Thoughts on Feminists, Philosophy, and Feminist Philosophy Part 12 Part Three: Institutional and Social Contexts Chapter 13 Keeping Moral Space Open: New Images of Ethics Consulting Chapter 14 Ineluctable Feelings and Moral Recognition Chapter 15 Naturalizing, Normativity, and Using What 'We' Know in Ethics Chapter 16 Getting Out of Line: Alternatives to Life as a Career Part 17 Part Four: The 'Human' Context Chapter 18 Human Conditions
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