The comedy series doesn’t feel didactic—despite the fact that it features actual moral philosophy lessons.
Andrew Shtulman's book isn't just about understanding data. It's about moral concern.
“We live differently than we say we live. There’s moral judgment all around.”
The delight I felt while reading this book needs further interrogation, because its stories deal with troublesome subjects.
If your mother is drowning in one location and two strangers in another, should you save your mother or the two strangers?
Caitlyn Jenner is on the cover of Vanity Fair, people far and wide are admiring her, and social conservatives—even the heterodox ones, from Brendan O’Neill to Rod Dreher—are not impressed. One liberalish counter-response does an admirable job of taking their concerns seriously, and it comes from an unexpected source—oh I’m just kidding, it’s obviously Damon Linker.
Just when I was feeling despondent, I was asked to review a book by Luigi Giussani. His rhetoric both bamboozled and mesmerized me.
Roger Scruton’s basic theme is this: “Science cannot tell who I am, let alone where, when, or how.” But I-you moral dialogue is not rooted in science.