They tend to be reserved rather than unfriendly, independent rather than followers, even-paced rather than sluggish. They are dull, quite, cautious and prefer to be alone. (2) Openness to Experience (O): Openness to experience refers how open-minded a person is. Individuals high on this dimension are curious, imaginative, insightful and intellectual. Open individuals are willing to entertain novel ideas and unconventional values and they experience both positive and negative emotions more keenly than do closed individuals.
People feel more comfortable and at ease when they are the same as everyone as else because society teaches us that we will judged or unaccepted if we decide to be open about our true selves. Emerson goes on to state that “The virtue in most request is conformity” (Emerson). He explains that being able to conform to rules and customs is what a society values the most so when one fails to do so, they will considered unwanted or an
He has a passion for doing the unthinkable and unimaginable driven by an unstoppable force and does not obsess over what others thought of him or his actions. Society today could use more people similar to Equality, but it would have its strengths and weaknesses. Some benefits include more leaders, confident actions,
‘An honest person can always achieve their goal easily because we can get something in return from others,’ a respondent said. In addition, making sure that money came from a right path so that we will not feel guilty when using it. ‘I will use the honest yet difficult way and make sure success comes from the right way,’ a respondent said. We can also taste the sweetness of your hard work through the difficult method because of our efforts that we put in. Thus, they feel that the dishonest job even though it is easy but it is mostly illegal.
Without the emphasis on the importance of community, as seen by the lack of individualism and private property, Utopians would have grown selfish and lost their sense of nationalism. In addition, the strong drive towards knowledge, which encourage citizens to think critically before sharing their opinions, was essential in ridding the nation of conflict in the government and in other matters such as religion. This want for knowledge was furthered by the encouragement of spending one’s hours acquiring useful information that would better the community, as opposed to spending leisure hours being unproductive. Without these three basic rules the Utopian society could not have
What this really means is that we tend to deceive ourselves by ways of thinking called self-serving biases. Self-serving biases are thought strategies that allow people to spare themselves from the blame of anything that goes wrong so that they can continue to see themselves in a positive way. For example, one very common self-serving bias is when people do well at something, they automatically assume that they did well because of their own talents and skill and they are happy to take the credit personally. However, if they do something that does not turn out well, they automatically attribute the failure or bad result to some exterior circumstance or other reason other than themselves for why they did poorly. When this is explained so clearly is sounds kind of silly and almost childish, but I was surprised to realize how often I do this (usually without even noticing it), and how most people I know do the same thing.
Individuals will probably help the individuals who are more appealing or critical, whose approval is desired. Internal reward is created without anyone else's input when helping, for instance, feeling of goodness and self satisfaction. At the point when seeing somebody in trouble, one would sympathize and are stimulated and bothered. We may help so as to decrease the arousal and distress. Preceding helping behavior, individuals deliberately figure the advantages and expenses of helping and not helping, and they help when the general advantage of exceeding the
You have heard some of these pithy statements of a personal philosophy. They are catchy but not particularly useful as thoughtful, deliberate guides to behavior. “My philosophy is simple: get good people, tell them what needs to be done, and then let them alone!” “My philosophy can be stated very simply: treat others—boss, peer, and subordinate—just as you want to be treated! Make the world better!” “I can spell out my philosophy in a very few words:
Wiesel exclaims, “Of course, indifference can be tempting—more than that, seductive. It is so such easier to look away from victims. It is so much easier to avoid such rude interruptions to our work, our dreams, our hopes” (28-30). This reveals why so many people are indifferent. It is much easier to not care about anybody else’s trials and well-being because you must worry about your own first.
I believe the most helpful of all of the ethical theories is utilitarianism because it is the most selfless morality concept, which I believe is important in a person’s day to day life. If more people are involved, it becomes more of an issue due to the fact that the consequences get larger. If less people could be involved, I believe it would be the most ethical because minimal people would be hurt. However, any of the principle based approaches are better than the rule and instrumental approaches due to the fact that they are solely based on the actions, not on economic value or a pre-determined rule book that is complicated or hard to change. There are several flaws in the law based approach which push me toward a viewpoint of a principal ethics code.
This person tends to get very narrow minded and focuses solely on his own ideas. This can be viewed as a form of greed, which, in a way, can be an opposite of restraint. I believe having restraint can make a person more open-minded because they are more willing to listen to the ideas of other people. They are not quick to reject someone else’s thoughts. This attitude could brighten up someone’s day because they might feel like they actually are being heard by someone.