The Four Noble Truths In Buddhism

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The four noble truths are Dukkha (the truth of suffering), Samudaya (the truth of the origin of suffering), Nirodha (the truth of the cessation of suffering), and Magga (the truth of the path to the cessation of suffering). Basically, the first truth explains that all things are temporary. It is in relation to the thought that satisfactory cravings and/or humane desires are all leading to suffering because these pleasures do not last. Humanness is related to the concept of being unable to fulfill or live up to individual and cumulative expectations.
From this point, suffering is slowly becoming an internal conflict, rather than an experience that is frequently caused by external conditions like old age, sickness, and death. Further, the word
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In the Buddhists’ perspective, the attainment of enlightenment through these noble truths and the application of the eightfold path for that matter, envisions a life that is complete or has been completed. In simpler terms, this can be applied to the attainment of a good life. The processes of going through suffering, and taking note of certain temptations and cravings cloud the individual’s persistence. But through these sufferings and temptations, one can be sure of what they want to attain the ultimate end of life. As it is obvious that the perspective of a good life depends on a personal standpoint, the personal stand and/or emotional, spiritual, and mental stability of a person to go on and pursue living the good life matters in the most probable…show more content…
It offers the modern reader and discourses on many valuable insights into human needs and conduct. Among its most outstanding features are Aristotle's insistence that there are no known absolute moral standards and that any ethical theory must be based in part on an understanding of psychology and firmly grounded in the realities of human nature and daily life. In addition, it reflects Aristotle's achievements in other areas of philosophy and is a good example of his analytical method, which must be considered the ultimate basis of all modern scientific
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