Ross's theory of common-sense morality as my own moral code.
Read only your own life, and from this understand the hieroglyphs of universal life!
People stress independence, personal dignity, self-approval and the will to succeed. For such people "good" refers to whatever leads to self-fulfillment with values such as strength, courage, power and pride.
This appeals to those who are uncertain of themselves. I agree and disagree with Nietzsche. He helps me understand my own life, in that I agree with the will to power.
I am living proof. I want to be in charge of my future. I have goals in every aspect of my life that I want to fulfill, and without these goals there would be no motivation for life. Artists wouldn't want to be artists, scientists wouldn't care about science, and people wouldn't care about themselves.
I also think we need certain virtues in order to succeed in fulfilling the goals set forth by the will to power.
Patience, modesty, charity and compassion are some of the virtues that Nietzsche believes to be "sour grapes". The moral that I think is sour is people who are not independent, look at others to follow, and that lack self respect. I believe that virtues such as personal power, strength, courage, pride, independence, and compassion, makes a person complete.
However, this is reality and in reality you can have these virtues and at the same time stray from what you believe in. I think the key to life is to find who you are and to be happy.
In today's society, it seems there are too many people who do not know who they are. People tend to follow the group, dress how everyone else dresses and listen to the same music everyone else listens too. This to me is "weak". The real root to power is within yourself.
Life isn't as cut and dry as Nietzsche suggests. Life is too complex and the mind is a mysterious thing. Although the qualities and virtues talked about are ideal, I wish it was that simple toSo far in this series that began with the question of the morality of investing in mutual funds, we’ve been dealing with principles.
(You can review part 1 and part 2 of the series to get caught up on all that has been discussed so far.) It’s now time to start applying those principles practically. Trump will only have to say to his base “Look, see how they act when common sense is presented?” Wow.
The left will do all his work for him to motivate his voters. This sense of “morality” is a descriptive sense, because a person can refer to some other individual’s morality without endorsing it. When relativized to an individual in this way, morality has less limitation on content than when it is taken to refer to the code of conduct put forward by a society or group.
Applying Common-Sense Morality to Life I believe that I could and do “live with” W. D.
Ross’s theory of common-sense morality as my own moral code. I agree with some of the principles that Kant and Utilitarianism follow, but I believe they are too strict. Now our sense of morality is mostly a weird amalgamation of what our parents tell us, our peers, and increasingly what media tells us with the powerful local religious influence of morality .
Applying Common-Sense Morality to Life I believe that I could and do "live with" W.
ISTP's and Morality submitted 3 years ago by GreshlyLuke ISTP I can think of many times in my life when I realized that I simply didn't place much value on morality, wrong and right, at least in a black and white sense. H. William Ihrig,Law as a Source of Morality and Ethics, 12 Marq. L. Rev. 53 (). church and applying to Christian, Mohammedan, etc., communities. Common sense demonstrates which of these prospects is. MARQUETTE LAW REVIEW. Applying Common-Sense Morality to Life I believe that I could and do "live with" W. D. Ross's theory of common-sense morality as my own moral code. I agree with some of the principles that Kant and Utilitarianism follow, but I believe they are too strict.
D. Ross's theory of common-sense morality as my own moral code.