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Robert Myers presents an original moral theory which charts a course between the extremes of consequentialism and contractualism. He puts forward a radically new case for the existence of both agent-neutral and agent-relative values, and gives an innovative answer to the question how such disparate values can be weighed against each other. The result is a theory of morality which combines a balanced account of its content with a ringing affirmation of its authority.
|Introduction: Two Problems in Moral Philosophy||1|
|1||Misgivings about Consequentialism and Contractualism||16|
|2||Cooperating to Promote the Good||48|
|3||Initial Counter-Arguments Supporting Value Monism||86|
|4||Self-Governance and Value Dualism||116|
|Conclusion: Implications for the Question of Morality's Authority||155|