In the last chapter I examined three putative accounts of agent-relativity—Sen’s, based on relativity of permissibility; Nagel’s, based on relativity of reasons; and McNaughton and Rawling’s, based on relativity of moral rules—and found reasons for rejecting them all. I would now like to describe an alternative account, which can deal with the problem cases we have noted in the process of criticizing these other accounts, and which I believe provides a more accurate reflection of, and a deeper insight into, the realm of the agent-relative.