Western philosophy has tended to distinguish between the use of our cognitive powers in theoretical and practical matters. Moreover, Western philosophy has persuaded itself that whatever is valid in human judgment depends upon and implicates necessary invariances. These assumptions are manifested and developed, most prominently, in Aristotle and Kant. This paper argues against both of these assumptions of the Western philosophical tradition.
"A Reckoning of Sorts on the Prospects of Moral Philosophy,"
Philosophic Exchange: Vol. 25
, Article 3.
Available at: http://digitalcommons.brockport.edu/phil_ex/vol25/iss1/3