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  1. Absolutism “Ethical absolutism states that one and only one correct moral code exists. Absolutists maintain that this same code applies to everyone, everywhere, and at all times, even though not everyone actually follows it. Ethical absolutists do not necessarily claim 24 ibid, op. cit. 21 f that their code is the true and valid one.

  2. a b s o l u t e s , t h is a l t e r n a t i v e is known as “graded absolutism.”17 The Scriptures provide many examples of “graded absolutism.” Often the selection that we make between two moral duties depends on the situation. In other words, we are exempt 7See Jean Staker Garton, Who Broke the Baby?

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  3. Absolutism and relativism represent the extreme ends of the ethical discussion of reality (Harman, 2000). They describe the approach that individuals adopt to make value decisions in their lives. Values are the sustenance of human life that provide passion and meaning and are often the motivation that keeps society cooperating toward a common goal.

  4. d3n8a8pro7vhmx.cloudfront.net › acci › pagesPowerPoint Presentation

    Absolutism (unqualified, conflicting, graded) Goal: To maximise the human good Motive: Love for God and for humankind. Directing Principle: Christian worldview derived from scripture.

    • Mark Watson
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    • 5/9/2016 10:17:56 AM
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  6. Oxford's unprecedented Dictionary of the Social Sciences is designed to break down the barriers between social science disciplines, as well as to make social scientific language comprehensible to general readers. Collecting anthropology, sociology, political science, economics, human geography, cultural studies, and Marxism in one volume, the ...

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