What is happiness? {pleasure , duty, justice , service, convenience, pain}

What is happiness? (pleasure , duty, justice , service, convenience, pain)

Even when you consider these ideas, ideals as the frame of happiness, there is further work to do.

  • Are you wired to think first of others, or of yourself?
  • Do you consider your community to be your country, town/city, your neighbourhood, your school, or job, your religious/cultural group, your extended family?
  • Who is your priority?
  • And where do you place them on the continuum in this post’s title?

Because most people think of happiness as being when they belong and their people think well of them, or at least tolerate them with some support and kindness.
Or when they are sufficiently individuated to be independent.

Keeping in mind that children need others more than an able bodied, clear minded adult does.

How much do you need others’ good will to feel happy? And what will you do to keep it?

5 thoughts on “What is happiness? {pleasure , duty, justice , service, convenience, pain}

  1. Above all, I think of the Creator soul, the Creator, the Almighty God.
    The following is what defines my identity: my nation, my country. and my ancestors and family, my descendants, and my relatives.
    I feel the primary responsibility and obligation for these.
    These are my priorities. Individual desires and goals are also subordinate to this, and this is in many aspects and their significance are also insignificant.

    Liked by 1 person

      1. i thank You for Your answer. i don’t have a fan, and i don’t have a follower either. i think that,
        i don’t have my own page here and i don’t have anything to post on this portal.
        🙂
        But i enjoy reading Your writings. For a long time.

        Liked by 1 person

  2. Every child has the right to come into a family, to grow up in a family, and to receive a solid identity and values from his or her family.
    But socialization is a more complex process. And identity variants can be influenced not only by family, but also by nature and subcultural socializations, provided they are not extremist within a given society.

    My grandmother taught my grandfather about happiness…
    A someone who can’t pleaseng, accept, and thanking
    That man/woman is a villain and cannot be happy.

    But my grandfather also replied:
    But who doesn’t let me eat / drink, sleep and love / make love …
    Someone like that is a villain and can’t be happy.

    So, I think self-identity is the happiness.
    But there is a deep level of misery when happiness is not an issue.
    Because satiety, water, and freedom (freedom of choice and being worthy of man) are more important.

    Sorry for my poor English.

    Liked by 1 person

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