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Dan Savage, aka the American Savage thinks monogamy is ridiculous.
I agree to the extent that he’s talking about the life-long, one-person, you’re-the-one fantasy that those ultimate purveyors of the unattainable, Disney, are so fond of propagating.
“‘Till death do us part” is one of the most horrible ideas ever conceived. If your religion precludes the acceptance of other religions, it’s not a huge step to go from “You are wrong” to “You’re a heretic,” because your standards have narrowed so greatly.
No aspect of our mental life is more important to the quality and meaning of our existence than emotions.
They are what make life worth living, or sometimes ending.
So it is not surprising that most of the great classical philosophers—Plato, Aristotle, Spinoza, Descartes, Hobbes, Hume—had recognizable theories of emotion, conceived as responses to certain sorts of events of concern to a subject, triggering bodily changes and typically motivating characteristic behavior.
What is surprising is that in much of the twentieth-century philosophers of mind and psychologists tended to neglect them—perhaps because the sheer variety of phenomena covered by the word “emotion” and its closest neighbors tends to discourage tidy theory.
In recent years, however, emotions have once again become the focus of vigorous interest in philosophy, as well as in other branches of cognitive science.