The End of Happiness

The End of Happiness

Recently published books and articles suggest that the word happiness is a misnomer. In a recent Psychology Today article, David Van Nuys titled “Goodbye happiness,” he’s actually saying “goodbye to hedonism.” But there’s no positive psychologist who ever equated happiness with hedonism. It’s time to let go of the idea of happiness as a universal good.

The end of ‘Happyness’ is a tense episode, as Seo-Hyun appears to die after a gunshot wound. However, the epilogue shows that the two have been saved. In the epilogue, they share a loving kiss. The end of Happiness is a happy one for fans, as viewers had feared it would end on a sad or punishing note. Fortunately, the screenwriter avoids that cliche and gives us an ending that makes sense.

The first part of The End of Happiness examines the nature of our desire for happiness. Kant argues that the desire for happiness can be a motivation for immoral behavior. This is because it inspires presumption, pride, and other undesirable traits. Kant argues that happiness is neither good nor evil without qualification. The resulting feeling of happiness can lead to immoral behavior. And so, he argues, we should reject this theory as well.

The end of Happiness is the goal of human existence, and its pursuit must include the exercise of virtues. Aristotle defines happiness as the perfection of the human nature. It must be realized through intellectual contemplation. Aristotle also believes that the pursuit of happiness should be based on our moral character. The moral character must also exhibit virtues, such as courage and generosity. Further, we must be self-aware and self-reflective.