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5 Cards in this Set

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autonomous morality(older)
Based on relations of cooperation and mutual recognition of equality among autonomous individuals, as in relations between people who are equals

reflected in rational moral attitudes: rules are viewed as products of mutual agreemt, open to renegotiation, made legitimate by personal acceptance and common consent, and right is a matter of acting in accordance with the requirements of cooperation and mutual respect

badness is viewed as relative to the actor's intentions; fairness is defined as equal treatment or taking account of individual needs; fairness of punishmt is defined by appropriateness to the offense

punishmt is seen as affected by human intention
heteronomous morality(easy)
in piaget's theory of moral developmt, the stage at which children think that rules are unchangeable and that breaking them leads automatically to punishmt
autonomous morality(easy)
in piaget's theory of moral developmt, the stage at which a person understands that people make rules and that punishmts are not automatic
moral dilemmas
in kohlberg's theory of moral reasoning, hypothetical situations tha trequire a perosn to consider the values of right and wrong
heteronomous morality(younger)
based on relations of constraint; for ex:the complete acceptance by the child of adult prescriptions

reflected in attitudes of moral realism: rules are seen as inflexible requiremts, external in origin and authority, no open to negotiation; and right is a matter of literal obedience to adults and rules

badness is judged in terms of the objective form and consequences of actions; fairness is equated with the content of the adult decisions; arbitrary and severe punishmts are seen as fair

punishmt is seen as an automatic consequence of the offense, and justice is seen as inherent