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  1. An Ignorance Account of Hard Choices.Daniel Villiger - 2022 - Res Philosophica 99 (3):321-337.
    Ignorance is said to be the most widely accepted explanation of what makes choices hard. But despite its apparent popularity, the debate on hard choices has been dominated by tetrachotomist and vagueness views. In fact, there is no elaborate ignorance account of hard choices. This article closes this research gap. In so doing, it connects the debate on hard choices with that on transformative experiences. More precisely, an option’s transformative character can prevent us from epistemically accessing its expected value, promoting (...)
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  • The Case for Comparability.Cian Dorr, Jacob M. Nebel & Jake Zuehl - forthcoming - Noûs.
    We argue that all gradable expressions in natural language obey a principle that we call Comparability: if x and y are both F to some degree, then either x is at least as F as y or y is at least as F as x. This principle has been widely rejected among philosophers, especially by ethicists, and its falsity has been claimed to have important normative implications. We argue that Comparability is needed to explain the goodness of several patterns of (...)
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