David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Oxford University Press (1993)
This book is a discussion of some of Kierkegaard's central ideas, showing their relevance to contemporary debates in epistemology, ethics, and the philosophy of religion. Anthony Rudd's aim is not simply to expound Kierkegaard's ideas but to draw on them creatively in order to illuminate questions about the foundations of morality and the nature of personal identity, as discussed by analytical philosophers such as MacIntyre, Parfit, Williams, and Foot. Rudd seeks a way forward from the sterile conflict between the view that morality and religion are based on objective reasoning and the view that they are merely expressions of subjective emotions. He argues that morality and religion must be understood in terms of the individual's search for a sense of meaning in his or her own life, but emphasizes that this does not imply that values are arbitrary or merely subjective.
|Keywords||Religion and ethics Self (Philosophy|
|Categories||categorize this paper)|
|Buy the book||$14.99 used (76% off) $62.00 new $62.00 direct from Amazon Amazon page|
|Call number||B4378.E8.R83 1993|
|ISBN(s)||0198240244 0198752180 9780198752189|
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Citations of this work BETA
John Lippitt (2007). Getting the Story Straight: Kierkegaard, Macintyre and Some Problems with Narrative. Inquiry 50 (1):34 – 69.
Douglas Hedley (2011). Sacrifice, Transcendence and 'Making Sacred'. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 68 (68):257-268.
Jennifer Ryan Lockhart (2013). Kierkegaard's Indirect Communication of Kant's Existential Moment. Res Philosophica 90 (4):503-523.
Anna Woźniak (2011). The Missing Subject Found in the Subject Who Does the Thinking: Kierkegaard, the Ethical and the Subjectivity of the Critical Theorists. Business Ethics 20 (3):304-315.
James C. Conroy (1999). Poetry and Human Growth. Journal of Moral Education 28 (4):491-510.
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