That is, when you disagree with an ethical opinion you say “Boo”, and when you agree with it you say “Hooray” (Vlach, 2013). Critics of emotivism have however associated it with some ethical challenges. For instance, they argue that there is high possibility of losing the meaning of ethics if this perspective is taken gravely. They also claim that acceptance of the views generated by this theory can result to serious ethical issues. Therefore, emotivism does not grant individuals with an objective way of analyzing ethical issues. The shallow accounts of some ethical statements are also as a result of emotivism theory. For instance, a person may agree that there exists a tip on an iceberg but disagree on what lies below it. This is because this theory does not grant an individual to go beyond what can be verified. According to it, thing that cannot be verified is meaningless. Thus, emotivism can as well be seen as a superficial element of ethics. Despite the success of emotivism in explaining the occurrence of some things in the society, defenders of religious ethics consider it inadequate and reductionist. According to them, no ethical view generated from subjective feelings can manage to make them perceive themselves valueless or reduced. They further argue that the perception that something is good or wrong goes beyond what emotivism theory explains. From this, “it is evident that emotivism do not recognize peculiar nature of ethical convictions” (Keeney, 2012).