ABSTRACT

This is the first book to bring together Western and Chinese perspectives on both moral and intellectual virtues. Editors Chienkuo Mi, Michael Slote, and Ernest Sosa have assembled some of the world’s leading epistemologists and ethicists—located in the U.S., Europe, and Asia—to explore in a global context what they are calling, "the virtue turn." The 15 chapters have never been published previously and by covering topics that bridge epistemology and moral philosophy suggest a widespread philosophical turn away from Kantian and Utilitarian issues and towards character- and agent-based concerns. A goal of this volume is to show students and researchers alike that the (re-)turn toward virtue underway in the Western tradition is being followed by a similar (re-)turn toward virtue in Chinese philosophy.

chapter |4 pages

Introduction

ByChienkuo Mi, Michael Slote, Ernest Sosa

chapter |11 pages

Knowledge as Action

ByErnest Sosa

chapter |18 pages

From Virtue Ethics to Virtue Epistemology

ByMichael Slote

chapter |15 pages

Skilful Reflection as an Epistemic Virtue

ByChienkuo Mi, Shane Ryan

chapter |15 pages

Intellectual Humility, Knowledge-How, and Disagreement

ByAdam Carter, Duncan Pritchard

chapter |13 pages

Self-Knowledge as an Intellectual and Moral Virtue?

ByStephen Hetherington

chapter |9 pages

The Vice of Virtue Theory

ByDavid Sosa

chapter |13 pages

The Four Dimensions of an Intellectual Virtue

ByJason Baehr

chapter |22 pages

Epistemic Virtue and Vice

Reliabilism, Responsibilism, and Personalism
ByHeather Battaly

chapter |24 pages

Testimony as Speech Act, Testimony as Source

ByPeter Graham

chapter |19 pages

Curiosity – The Basic Epistemic Virtue

ByNenad Miscevic

chapter |20 pages

Perceptual Justification

Factive Reasons and Fallible Virtues
ByChristoph Kelp, Harmen Ghijsen

chapter |18 pages

Confucian Worries about the Aristotelian Sophos

ByMatthew Walker

chapter |21 pages

“Empathy with Devils”

What We Can Learn from Wang Yangming
ByYong Huang

chapter |17 pages

The Virtue of Receptivity and Practical Rationality

BySeisuke Hayakawa