Morality refers to a set of behavioral concepts, environmentally intuited within a person's cognitive being, of what is good or bad behavior, in an organizational set up. From various morality theorists, morality is a perception of epistemological or dualistic origin.
Moral, dualist theorists includes Socrates and his famous scholar Aristotle. Dualistic, moral postulates perceive the existence of morality as a mental and emotional substance within a person. Aristotle in his social philosophy pinpoints the location of this moral concept in the soul of a human being. In his human nature theory, the human nature aspects reside in the soul of a human being. Consequently, the soul of a human being is divided into two faculties. One faculty consists of both rationality and the spiritual aspect of the human nature.
The other faculty house emotions which reflect the self interest aspects of a person. In his human nature postulates, Aristotle elevated the rationality, dualistic aspect of the human being as the lords of all the other cognitive traits of human nature. All the cognitive traits of the human nature are in congruence with rationality, being spiritualism, passions or desires.
Moral, social constructionists bank on this Aristotle's human nature model in establishing a morally bound society. In a civic nation, this is done through rationally construing the self interest of individual persons to the main stream, general will hold by the majority. Other moral constructionists establish moral society along lines of human nature moral congruency. Seemingly, John Hobe's, moral constructionists idealists try to rationally mutilate radical, human nature self-interest, to establish a morally binding society to stipulated moral conduct.
The epistemological approach to morality perceives morals to be holistically, environmentally intuited within a person. Moral concept of a person in this postulate exists as a biological, ethnic heritage of a person from his ancestors. However, in epistemological approach, this moral aspect is environmentally and not genetically transmitted along generational lines. Religious moral implication stems from these two field of thoughts; dualistic and epistemological. Dualistically, morality is an integral part of the spiritual faculty of a human soul. It's this spiritual faculty that explains the religious aspects of human beings and morality is inbuilt in this religious, spiritual cognizance being of a person.
Epistemologically, morality is inherited ethnically along cultural heritage of religion, from one generation to the other. Morality is thus inbuilt within a societal, cultural aspect of religion, and is thus epistemologically transmitted along religious and cultural lines along generation. In the gist of this essay, there has not yet been discovered the moral genes in the molecular component of human being. So Socratic, human nature ideals are just that; idealism. Morality is strictly an environmental, epistemologically intuited component in a person's behavioral concept. A child born of a Negro mother and adopted by white, English parents is an eloquent English language speaker. The linguist aspect of that child is neither genetically or dualistically identical to his Negro mother, but an epistemological reflection of his white adopted parents. Thus morality should be postulated from a religious rather than a constractionism approach.