- n. A state of pleasant well-being.
- n. A person’s state of excellence characterized by objective flourishing across a lifetime, and brought about through the exercise of moral virtue, practical wisdom, and rationality.
- Ancient Greek εὐδαιμονία (eudaimonia), from eu (“good” or “well being”) and “daimōn” (“spirit” or “minor deity”, used by extension to mean one’s lot or fortune) (Wiktionary)
“He called it "eudemonia," that living a flourishing life.”
“And if design can increase positive emotion, eudemonia, and flow, and meaning, what we're all doing together will be become good enough.”
“If entertainment can be diverted to also increase positive emotion, meaning, eudemonia, it will be good enough.”
“And meaning in this view consists of -- very parallel to eudemonia, it consists of knowing what your highest strengths are, and using them to belong to and in the service of something larger than you are.”
“As also of imperatives, categorical and hypothetical; of eudemonia and pandemonium.”
“Our account of morality may be called the eudemonistic account, from the Greek eudemonia, happiness, or the teleological account, from telos, an end.”
“G20 must promote global eudemonia, the material and spiritual prosperity of the world community in three ways:”
“Aristotle says that finding this middle ground is essential to reaching eudemonia, the ultimate form of godlike consciousness.”
“He’s puted out ancient watch, family eudemonia photo insider, the passing fastly thrilled in mind.”
“As the last dodo was dying, Spinoza was looking for a rational explanation for everything, called eudemonia.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘eudemonia’.
- â€œgood, well,â€ -- from the Greek.
- in science, describes that which is â€œtrue, genuineâ€
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Looking for tweets for eudemonia.