Look in the Oxford English Dictionary and you will find at least three different meanings ofthe word 'right'. In the first (adjectival) sense ofthe word - 'correct' - the answer to the question 'is Darwin right', is clearly 'yes'. The views advanced by Larry Amhart in Darwinian Natural Right l are also generally right,2 at least from the perspective of this review. The book tackles a very broad and difficult subject and meets the many obstacles with admirable clarity, breadth, and scholarship. The fact that we disagree with Amhart in some ofthe particulars is hardly surprising, given the scope ofhis undertaking. Not only is Amhart's synthesis of Aristotle, Hume and Darwin weil supported by the textual citations, but the many controversial claims are both interesting and provocative. The book's challenging central thesis warrants the attention of all ethicists, political theorists and evolutionary psychologists.