Posts filled under #happy

 Turkey's Largest AUD Pag

Turkey's Largest AUD Page Vua @trmodifiyeclubs ---------- You can send your pictures to us via DM & Mail ---------- Paylasilmasini stediginiz Yuksek Cozunurlukteki Resimleri DM ve Mail ile Gonderebilirsiniz Follow The Fellas @red3_sline @audimonaco @audipty @officialaudipage @audi.clique @audifanpagetm @audisocalsfinest @audiuniverse ---------- Hashtag #AudiClubTurkiye @red3_sline ---------- audiclubturkiye@gmail.com ---------- Tag Your Friends & Sizde Arkadaslarinizi Etiketleyin ---------- #audi #audis4 #audirs4 #audia4 #carinstagram #carlifestyle #cute #amazingcar #coilover #amazing #auditurkiye #happy #followme #instalike #bestcar #picoftheday #picofday #bestoftheday #wrapcar #audiquattro #airsuspension #audiporn #sline #carporn #quattro #audicar #vossen # #morning #AudiClubTurkiye

#Repost @ozlem_sbh (@get_

#Repost @ozlem_sbh (@get_repost) Girit kabagi nami diger top kabak bu kabagin ayri bir lezzeti var diger kabaklardaki tuzsuzluk tadi yok rengine ise bayiliyorum bunlari doldurup izliyceksin bence Etli Girit kabagi dolmasi 10 adet girit kabai 1.5 su barda pirin 300 gr. yal kyma 1 tatl ka biber salas 1 tatl ka domates salas 3 adet taze domates (ben ceri kullandim) 2 tane orta boy kuru soan 3-4 di sarmsak Yarm demet maydanoz Bir tutam dereotu 1 ay barda zeytinya 2yemek ka nar ekisi 1 tatl ka toz sumak 1 tatl ka krmz pul biber 1 tatl ka karabiber Yeteri kadar tuz Sosu iin: 1 yemek ka kark sala, yarm ay barda zeytinya, 1 tatl ka tereya Pirinci geni bir kaba koyup ykayn. Soan sarmsa soyup doraycya koyun. Domateslerden dolmalarn azna kapak olacak ekilde kesip kalan ksmlarn da doraycya ekleyin. Maydanoz ve dereotunu da koyup ince olacak ekilde paralayn. Pirinci ekleyin. Dier malzemeleri de ekleyip malzemeyi gzelce yourun. Kabaklarn st ksmn kapak eklinde kesip, iini ok ince olmayacak ekilde oyun. lerine tuz serperek ovun. Kizgin yagda birazcik cevirin sonra kabaklari havlu pecetenin ustune ters cevirin yagini suzsun( cok yag cekmiyor endise etmeyin) malzemesinden kabaklarn aznda 2 cm. boluk kalacak ekilde doldurun. Kakla fazla bastrmayn ki, ii kuru kalmasn. leri ok yumuak olsun isterseniz iki yerinden bakla delin. Kabaklarn kapaklarn kapatn. 1 Yemek ka kark salay, biraz tereya ve zeytinyayla kavurup dolmalarn zerine gezdirin. Dolmalarn stne kmayacak ekilde scak su ekleyin. Aralara biraz tuz serpin.ve firina verin 220 derecede pisirdim #wonderfull#yummy#good#instagood#instalike #nice#cool#yemek#best #yum#food#sweet #happy#amazing#beautifil#mutfakgram #yemekdeyemek#mutfakdamutfak #instamutfak#mukemmellezzetler #food#sahanelezzetler#lezzetlisunumlar#yemekrium#lezzetlerim#gulunsectikleri#kahvaltiyadair#nurtencem#sizinsunumlar#lezzetkareleri

An extract on #happy

In psychology, happiness is a mental or emotional state of well-being which can be defined by, among others, positive or pleasant emotions ranging from contentment to intense joy. Happy mental states may reflect judgements by a person about their overall well-being. Since the 1960s, happiness research has been conducted in a wide variety of scientific disciplines, including gerontology, social psychology, clinical and medical research and happiness economics. The United Nations declared 20 March the International Day of Happiness to recognise the relevance of happiness and well-being as universal goals.

Happiness is a fuzzy concept. Related concepts are well-being, quality of life, flourishing, and contentment. In philosophy and (western) religion, happiness may be defined in terms of living a good life, or flourishing, rather than simply as an emotion. Happiness in this sense was used to translate the Greek eudaimonia, and is still used in virtue ethics. There has been a transition over time from emphasis on the happiness of virtue to the virtue of happiness. In psychology, happiness is a mental or emotional state of well-being which can be defined by, among others, positive or pleasant emotions ranging from contentment to intense joy. Since the turn of the millennium, the human flourishing approach has attracted increasing interest in psychological, especially prominent in the work of Martin Seligman, Ed Diener and Ruut Veenhoven, and international development and medical research in the work of Paul Anand.

In the Nicomachean Ethics, written in 350 BCE, Aristotle stated that happiness (also being well and doing well) is the only thing that humans desire for its own sake, unlike riches, honor, health or friendship. He observed that men sought riches, or honor, or health not only for their own sake but also in order to be happy. Note that eudaimonia, the term we translate as "happiness", is for Aristotle an activity rather than an emotion or a state. Thus understood, the happy life is the good life, that is, a life in which a person fulfills human nature in an excellent way. Specifically, Aristotle argues that the good life is the life of excellent rational activity. He arrives at this claim with the Function Argument. Basically, if it's right, every living thing has a function, that which it uniquely does. For humans, Aristotle contends, our function is to reason, since it is that alone that we uniquely do. And performing one's function well, or excellently, is one's good. Thus, the life of excellent rational activity is the happy life. Aristotle does not leave it that, however. For he argues that there is a second best life for those incapable of excellent rational activity. This second best life is the life of moral virtue. Many ethicists make arguments for how humans should behave, either individually or collectively, based on the resulting happiness of such behavior. Utilitarians, such as John Stuart Mill and Jeremy Bentham, advocated the greatest happiness principle as a guide for ethical behavior. Friedrich Nietzsche savagely critiqued the English Utilitarians' focus on attaining the greatest happiness, stating "Man does not strive for happiness, only the Englishman does." Nietzsche meant that the making happiness one's ultimate goal, the aim of one's existence, "makes one contemptible;" Nietzsche instead yearned for a culture that would set higher, more difficult goals than "mere happiness." Thus Nietzsche introduces the quasi-dystopic figure of the "last man" as a kind of thought experiment against the utilitarians and happiness-seekers; these small, "last men" who seek after only their own pleasure and health, avoiding all danger, exertion, difficulty, challenge, struggle are meant to seem contemptible to Nietzsche's reader. Nietzsche instead wants us to consider the value of what is difficult, what can only be earned through struggle, difficulty, pain and thus to come to see the affirmative value suffering and unhappiness truly play in creating everything of great worth in life, including all the highest achievements of human culture, not least of all philosophy.

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