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Aristotle, Robert William Browne - 1889 - 347 pages
|If the circumstances are of the former and the sociopsyche is merely weakened, |
then the people of a society have a moral obligation to ... how we are helped by
saying that “the greatest virtues are those which are most useful to other persons
|Here are six steps you can take to become a more patient person in relationships|
: 1. Prioritize Patience As a ... As Greek philosopher Aristotle noted, “The greatest
virtues are those which are most useful to other persons.” 2. Understand That It ...
|patience now, then know this: the people around you will benefit from it |
immediately. As Greek philosopher Aristotle noted, “The greatest virtues are
those which are most useful to other persons.” 2. Understand That It Takes Time
to Build Good ...
|Now virtue is thought to be a potentiality to provide and preserve good things, or |
a potentiality to do many great good things to all people in all circumstances. . . . [
Hence] the greatest virtues must be those that are most useful to others, and ...
|Great-mindedness (megalopsychia) is a higher-order virtue which incorporates |
the others and makes them greater; great-minded persons thus possess
greatness in each virtue, while exhibiting some unique features, such as
pridefulness, that cannot ... Rather, the greatest virtues are necessarily those
most useful to others: ...
|Objection 3: Further, virtue is about that which is "difficult" and "good," as stated in |
Ethic. ii, 3. ... (Rhet. i, 9): "The greatest virtues must needs be those which are
most profitable to other persons, because virtue is a faculty of doing good to
|1. Hence the Philosopher says (Rhet. i. 9): The greatest virtues must needs be |
those which are most profitable to other persons, because virtue is a faculty of
doing good to others. For this reason the greatest honors are accorded the brave
Andrew Hindle, Alison Coates, Paul Kingston - 2011 - 266 pages
|'The greatest virtues are those which are most useful to other people'. Aristotle |
With an increasing ageing population, the nature of nursing older people is
constantly changing— particularly across a wide range of care environments.
Stephen Augustus White - 1992 - 337 pages
|Their motive for helping, then, is not to serve their own advantage, but simply to |
do something they consider good.27 Aristotle ... and liberality, on the ground that
"necessarily, the greatest virtues are those most useful to others, if indeed virtue
is a ... Aristotle sketches an intriguing but obscure psychological account of why
anyone would be willing to benefit others without regard for any return: people