This book is a defense of Jean-Paul Sartre as a moral philosopher. The text examines the works Sartre compiled about ethics. It explores the arguments that are often offered against Sartre in the ethical discipline. The text demonstrates that Sartre was a moral philosopher. It argues that Sartre had an ethical dimension in his philosophy. It points out several works, which support the notion that Sartre was a moral philosopher.
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About the Author
Ben Wood Johnson is an author, educator, and philosopher. He graduated from Penn State and Villanova University. He is a multidisciplinary scholar. Johnson writes about philosophy, law/legal theory, public and foreign policy, education, politics, ethics, race, and crime. His intellectual roots reflect several literary traditions, including, but not limited to, Modern Existentialism, Survivalism, Pragmatism, and Marxism. Johnson is fluent in many languages, including, but not limited to, French (native tongue), English, Spanish, Portuguese, and Italian. He enjoys reading, poetry, painting, and music.