This introduction presents an overview of the key concepts discussed in the subsequent chapters of this book. The book examines how Hegel’s approach seeks to supply normativity with content and how it can be related to the notions of realism and constructivism in general and to Kantian constructivism in particular. It discusses “Hegel’s ‘Actualist’ Idealism and the Modality of Practical Reason,” Paul Redding argues there is much merit in John N. The book demonstrates the value of a Hegelian perspective for debates in contemporary practical philosophy, here with respect to the relationship between reason and history. It explores “Saving Multiculturalism with Stakeholding: Hegel and the Challenges of Pluralism,” Thom Brooks tackles contemporary challenges to multiculturalism. The book ends with a call for a “new constructivism” that is attentive to current social perspectives on autonomy.