A virtue is a character trait of fine character. It’s a habit, excellently-rooted in its owner-something that, as we believe, goes all the way around, unlike a behavior like being a addiction to observe, predict, appreciate, consider, need, choose, act and react in some meaningful ways.
Simply having a virtue means to become an individual with a certain complex mindset. An important element of this approach is the sincere acceptance of a distinguishing set of causes as explanations for actions. Maintaining value is a matter of perspective.
To completely accept such a tendency is to embody an exceptional total or perfect quality, and there are several ways of falling short of this standard. Some people who would truly be categorized as reasonably good, and certainly far better than others who can honestly be characterized as greedy, self-centered, and arrogant. In most cases, therefore, anyone who is honest or kind, and particularly those who are demanding, can still be statically tainted by snobbery, inclined to be disappointing with their ancestors and less than decent with the wrong language.
In this essay we will talk about one of the virtues which is courage. As we pray to the God every day, we desire the power to make things better. We are asking for the courage as things are hard to improve. Nevertheless, we leave in time and thus change can happen. When a person is courageous, there’s no issue of the psychological aspect of panic, since there is no reason to avoid or escape things. The say that the courageous person is brave seems unjustified. This comment would make it a virtue in cases that are fearful of others to have a non-responsive automated nervous system. It is necessary to address fear regardless of circumstances which measure bravery. The apprehension of physical courage is linked to bodily injuries or death. Also it is essential to encourage physical courage, generating what is commonly referred to as the ‘courage born of terror,’ for fear of rejection, reprobation, and other sufferings. Or they’ll accept that they are weak and worry that they will be viewed as such by others. Character intensity can also be related to fear of other people’s differing views.
Having kids across from peers, for instance, is a normal feeling. But social courage obliges or induces an individual to just do what he or she feels is right by fear of the consequences. It should be noted that perhaps the person who wants to take the opportunity, not an observer, decides the ‘correct.’ Danger of job loss, fear of poverty, fear of family loss, fear of mockery, fear of community.
Courage is an Difficult Topic. People will always value, even admire, courage regardless of the intent or purpose under which it is portrayed, No Matter what anyone else says. Courage is an important political quality, and anyone engaged in politics should be truly interested. However, if only because its citizens ‘ courage is vital to any nation’s survival, courage is the quality that countries honour the most of any nation, even morality (Rabieh,2006).
ANCIENT BACKGROUND OF COURAGE
The Laches of Plato and the Nicomachean Ethics of Aristotle are two key references to classical courage views. Unsurprisingly, any effort to objectively equate the views of Plato and Aristotle on courage is difficult by the fact that Plato’s views on the subject are not specifically and consistently revealed (Zavaliy, 2014).
According to Kateb (2004), Schematically one could conclude that Plato teaches that if courage is to be a virtue, it should be closely linked to the deepest convictions about shame and, therefore, social honor of a person. Shame must be felt when in the eyes of others, one appears like such a coward. The battlefield is the main sight of courage. And fear of the body may well be a chronic residual courage accompaniment. By comparison, revising concepts of courage in the way I suggest will imply, in turn, questioning the learning of Plato on such issues. Aristotle brings to Plato’s philosophy originality and description What comes out for certain reasons is the Characterization of the optimistic (Kateb,2004).
Aristotle, like Plato, was primarily concerned with courage of the battlefield. Yet while he is responsive to the part played by bodily fear as well as the fear of being called a coward, in Nicomachean Ethics he offers a rather more detailed description of what we could consider the non-instrumental meaning of courage.
According to Rabieh (2006), upholding courage is not just going via the process of an ancient system that has no place in our modern world. Reports of extraordinary courage are still stirring ordinary minds and bodies. We were, of course, moved to hear the tales of First Lieutenant John Robert Fox, a posthumous recipient of the Medal of Honor who directed airstrikes during World War II (Rabieh,2006). These evidence suggests that in the modern period, given the acculturation of cooperative values by liberals, respect for bravery remains. Yet that might not have been so obvious until recently, because although stable liberal democracies seldom require wide-ranging demonstrations of heroic courage and thus rarely experience their full strength.
THE FEMINIST CRITIQUE OF COURAGE
Criticism of conventional heroic courage proposed by some feminist theorists is the most common contemporary commitment to courage. Though this analysis does not thoroughly address the phenomenon, it poses obstacles that the serious scholar of courage should face. And we switch to it before quickly remembering contemporary liberal theorists ‘ lack of courage (Rabieh,2006).
COURAGE AND LIBERALISM
This may seem surprising that somehow the contemporary figures are feminist theorists who address the issue of courage most seriously. Given the complexity of courage in maintaining liberal political life, we would anticipate in seeing attentiveness given to it in the practice of contemporary liberal theorists, especially in the action of those who desire clarity as well as the contextualisation of liberal virtues (Rabieh, 2006).
- Kateb, G. (2004). Courage as a Virtue. Social Research, 71(1), 39–72. Retrieved from https://search-ebscohost-com.ezproxy.myucwest.ca/login.aspx?direct=true&db=bth&AN=12922716&site=eds-live
- Rabieh, L. R. (2006). Plato and the Virtue of Courage. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press. Retrieved from https://search-ebscohost-com.ezproxy.myucwest.ca/login.aspx?direct=true&db=nlebk&AN=215905&site=eds-live
- Zavaliy, A. G., & Aristidou, M. (2014). Courage: A Modern Look at an Ancient Virtue. Journal of Military Ethics, 13(2), 174–189. https://doi-org.ezproxy.myucwest.ca/10.1080/15027570.2014.943037