This thesis deals with, defends, and amends the axiological position called Multicentrism as presented by philosopher Anthony Weston. The question is whether axiological Multicentrism ought to be preferred over other monistic forms of axiological theories, and whether a multicentric axiological theory can withstand the critiques that follow such a view. Multicentrism offers an alternative axiological view than the commanding axiological theories in environmental ethics by arguing for the organic, dynamic nature, and interrelatedness of environmental values, as well as an embodied application through ethical encounters. Through critiques, additions and amendments this work seeks to strengthen Weston’s multicentric thesis by making it able to solve concrete ethical dilemmas, as well as further strengthening its parallelism with ethical experience. By exploring such concepts as relational value and situational ethics by the help of the philosophical writings of Barbara Muraca, Holmes Rolston III, and Jessica Ching-Sze Wang’s reinterpretation of John Dewey I hope to strengthen the multicentric theory I seek to defend in this thesis.