Principles/reasons seem not to be appropriate for moral judgment if there is unique phenomenology-intentionality identity. Moral particularism denies importance of moral principles/reasons. There is a presupposition though that moral principles/reasons, if they are effective, involve reasons/principles in a direct manner. The background chromatic illumination effectivity is possible in spite of this, so that one obtains principled particularism: each judgment is unique due to the phenomenology-intentionality identity, and this still allows background chromatic effectivity of reasons/principles. In fact, just involving judgment makes it possible to account for this mixture. So moral judgment in its full shape needs to be established in order to get sense of moral philosophy.