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Conclusion: The Many Faces of Moral Realism

I attempted in Part II to defend a phenomenological moral realism grounded on the idea of phronetic perception (Chapter V) and to consolidate my claims by casting doubt on the reliability of three competitive phenomenological interpretations of moral experience put forward by Heidegger, Gadamer and Arendt (Chapters VI, VII, VIII, respectively). In this regard, my reading of Aristotle’s and Kant’s ethics presented in Part-I left aside, my whole project may initially be appraised from within the phenomenological framework itself.