This chapter begins by defining ‘Ecumenical Cognitivism’ and situating it in a broader taxonomy. It then distinguishes two importantly different species of Ecumenical Cognitivism and argues that none of these views are ultimately defensible, though some are more promising than others. It concludes that even the most promising forms of Ecumenical Cognitivism cannot preserve the right links between attributions of normative truth (and falsity) and talk of normative agreement (and disagreement).
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