10. Can there be objectivity in taste?
Julian V. Roberts
4. Why punish … and how?
why punishment is imposed, and we need to justify the penalties we impose in individual cases. Legal justifications for punishment reflect one of two schools of thought.
How do we know?
A Very Short Introduction
1. Hegel's times and life
3. The immorality of an age
Kierkegaard's reaction to the developments described in the last chapter was a complex one. As he made abundantly clear in various of his writings, he fully appreciated the devastating objections which Kant had brought against the project of trying to prove by theoretical means the fundamental tenets of Christian orthodoxy. What, on the other hand, seemed to him to be quite unacceptable were the different attempts that had been made to resolve the issues that Kant's critical philosophy had left in its wake. For, in one way or another, these amounted to endeavours to
9. Family medicine meets the House of Lords
7. Self-determination and the will
2. The moral status of animals