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The Moral Psychology of Good and Evil – Philosophy Assignment – Case Study

Internal Code: MAS5695

Case Study:

The problem with this approach is that the intuitions or everyday language use that is being relied upon is often too malleable, varied, and vague to provide the sort of fine-grained distinctions that are required. Above and beyond this issue lies the further problem of determining how much weight we are to give to intuitions and everyday language use in relation to deciding on a moral theory, and how much and on what grounds our intuitions and language use should be open to revision on the basis of a moral theory.9 Another problem arises if we are to ask whose intuitions we are to appeal to. People from different historical periods and from different cultural groups may not share our moral intuitions about evil. In that case, whose intuitions are right? Given these problems, it is reasonable to claim that while intuitive plausibility should remain an important check on any theory of evil, this alone cannot definitively decide the issue.

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