This book provides answers to both normative and metaethical
questions in a way that shows the interconnection of both types of
questions, and also shows how a complete theory of reasons can be
developed by moving back and forth between the two types of
questions. It offers an account of the nature of intimate
relationships and of the nature of the reasons that intimacy
provides, and then uses that account to defend a traditional
intuitionist metaethics. The book thus combines attention to the
details of the lived moral life - the context in which many of our
most pressing moral questions arise, how we deliberate and make
moral decisions, the complexities that plague our attempts to know
what we ought to do - with theoretical rigor in offering an account
of the nature of reasons, how we come to have moral knowledge, and
how we can adjudicate between competing positions.
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