The book was published in 2007 by the University Press of America (part of the Rowman & Littlefield Group). The back cover text ​ reads:

“Horizons is a critical inventory of value-related thinking, demonstrating that the mind has the ability to profile a distinctive circumstance in diverse ways. Readers are first invited to a historical inquiry into typical configurations of values, their collisions, and the worldviews that drive them. They are then introduced to the epistemologies employed by the social sciences, so that they are better able to gauge the potential of these disciplines for coming to terms with values. Axiology is portrayed as a field that has broken free from its neo-Kantian roots, benefiting from challenging new conceptual frames based in documents with global reach-mainly the United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights. After scrutiny of what various sociological models claim about values and the way in which empirical surveys approach them, Horizons reaffirms the assumption that social life and its dynamics condition the fate of values. Yet, for the sake of more accurate accounts, research should consider to a greater extent social stratification, and pressing macrosocial problems such as environmental protection, sustainable development, and attainment of some form of global equity. Social sciences’ limitations modulate their ability to serve as an unequivocal guide for value choices. These limitations are a problem because of the significance of the process of dialogue and deliberation in value-related fields. Rather than advancing the allegedly universal characteristics of any one culture, in a world consisting of many civilizations, the imperative is to acknowledge pluralism and discern what is held in common.”

Here are links to a number of tables and charts referred to in the book.
Appendices to Horizons of Value Conceptions
Appendices to Chapter One

Appendix 1a. Questions about morality

Appendix 1b. Questions about ethics

Appendix 1c1. Preference curves of the basic social motives (1)

Appendix 1c2.​ Preference curves of the basic social motives (2)

Appendix 1d. Constitution of the moral types

Appendix 1e. Constitution of the ethical types

Appendices to Chapter Six

Appendix 6a. Representative authors belonging to the paradigms studied

Appendix 6b. Factor loadings on the main principal components of the paradigms​