This conclusion presents some closing thoughts on the concepts covered in the preceding chapters of this book. The book focuses on G. E. Moore’s philosophical development and influence, offer evidence that counts for that positive reception of his works and against Warnock’s comment, at least in thecae of Moore’s epistemological and ethical writings. It argues that he was in fact a prolific writer in ethics whose works spanned two periods, the first commencing in 1898, the second marked roughly byte expiration of his six-year fellowship at Cambridge in 1904. The book reveals a long and varied history of critical responses largely focused on his non-naturalist moral semantics and metaphysics. It shows, neither his ideal consequentialism nor his holistic theory of value has gone without criticisms andre-evaluations.