Entity-oriented ethics broadens out the discussion of the good, the fair and the just to include all organisms, and even non-living entities. This chapter teases out the idea of an entity-oriented ethics further and highlights how a range of macro-scale writers from the late-twentieth and early twenty-first century position this approach to ethics as necessary for the enhancement of agent-oriented ethics. It argues that Christian’s and Floridi’s thoughts on organisation and entropy apply to the ethics of histories, as well as to the phenomena that they write about. In combination, Christian’s thresholds suggest the narrative arc of order and complexity, followed by disorder and entropy. It is important to remember that Christian’s universe of informational entities includes histories and understandings of the ethics of history. John McNeill has reasserted the important of large-scale approaches to the history of humanity through his interdisciplinary collaborative work on the Anthropocene.