The End of Happiness

Aristotle’s The End of Happiness argues that happiness is contingent on virtue. Virtue is a disposition, not an activity, and a virtuous person is naturally virtuous. His argument is that we are naturally happy when we do virtuous things. However, this doesn’t mean that we can’t enjoy happiness when we do the opposite of virtuous things.

The End of Happiness

The series continues to explore the subject of happiness in a cynical way. Despite the fact that happiness is the main goal of life, it is still important to maintain perspective. The end of the series leaves viewers with the question, “How do we achieve happiness?” Luckily, the show is not without its skepticism. As a result, viewers should expect a little bit of cynicism along the way.

In The End of Happiness, it is clear that happiness is a condition that is achieved through virtue and action, not through good fortune. Aristotle refers to the highest good of the human being as eudaimonia, which translates to happiness in English. He argues that in order to achieve this state, people must live a life of appropriate virtues. This means that happiness is a long-term goal and cannot be achieved in a single day.

In The End of Happiness, the author proposes that the end of the path to happiness is a necessary step toward peace. In his novel, we can learn from the experiences of other people and learn from them. We should not be content with the sameness as they are. The end of happiness is a great time to think about the end of our lives and how to live in peace. The End of Happiness is a wonderful read and we should read it if we want to experience a sense of contentment.