This chapter discusses on moral philosophy, political/economic philosophy, and psychoanalysis, three grand theories of morality—of right and wrong, free will, responsibility, good and evil—that are also three competing general psychologies. Scruton, a politically and morally conservative philosopher, is concerned in his book to anchor erotic "desire" in virtue. He would show that desire, though arising in the body must also be "spiritual," "rational," "genuine," "good", and with a supernatural connection—"mysterious"—to God. Scruton might be surprised to know that despite Sigmund Freud's commitment to psychic determinism6, at the center of psychoanalytic practice are moral rules of commitment Scruton would admire. Scruton may believe that "normal" is goodness because that is how he experiences the good, the normal, the true. His philosophy would be a reflection of himself, consensually validated by the ancient wise men.