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Life & Courage

Human spirit and ability to confront fear, pain, uncertainty, risk and intimidation.

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A Quick Tip by Sharrie

  • Oct 14, 2009
With just a little of courage, all things are possible!
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review by . October 14, 2009
posted in Inspirations
Do you know where are you going to?
I was advised not to write on travel just after I joined this site due to a pact of agreement signed between Lunch.com & VirtualTourist.com which was sold to Travelocity not so long ago. Being a once active member of VirtualTourist.com I guess I'm on the 'wanted' list! ;-)      Yes, I've seen a lot of other members wrote reviews about travel related subjects and also national parks they visited. Well, those are not taken off this site but what the heck, the …
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Sharrie ()
Ranked #3
I'm a traveler at heart & have been nicknamed Travel Queen by friends & colleagues alike. Traveling has been my life passion for the last decade or so. As we enter a new decade, I'm excited … more
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About this spirit

Wiki

Courage, also known as bravery, will, intrepidity, and fortitude, is the ability to confront fear, pain, risk/danger, uncertainty, or intimidation. "Physical courage" is courage in the face of physical pain, hardship, or threat of death, while "moral courage" is the ability to act rightly in the face of popular opposition, shame, scandal, or discouragement.

Western Antiquity and Middle Ages

As a virtue, courage is discussed extensively in Aristotle's Nicomachean Ethics, where its vice of deficiency is cowardice and its vice of excess are recklessness.

In Roman Catholicism, courage is referred to as "Fortitude" as one of the four cardinal virtues, along with prudence, justice, and temperance. ("Cardinal" in this sense means "pivotal"; it is one of the four cardinal virtues because to possess any virtue, a person must be able to sustain it in the face of difficulty.) In both Catholicism and Anglicanism, courage is also one of the seven gifts of the Holy Spirit.


Eastern traditions

The Tao Te Ching states that courage is derived from love (" loving  causes  ability  brave") and explains: "One of courage, with audacity, will kill. One of courage, but gentle, spares life. From these two kinds of courage arise harm and benefit."

Courage (shauriya) and Patience (dhairya) appear as the ...

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