srpsko - engleski rečnik

srpsko - engleski prevod


muški rod

Prevedi moral na: francuski · nemački

Skup običaja, naročito dobrih običaja, onih koji omogućuju povoljan i skladan opstanak i razvitak pojedinca i društva, vrlina, krepost, najviši zakon održanja ljudskog društva; misao kojoj je cilj da pouči, pouka (npr. neke priče, basne); fig. duševno raspoloženje, duh, hrabrost, npr. vojnički moral; up. etika. (lat.)

/ kerɪktər /


Množina reči character je characters.

eccentric · type · case · fiber · fibre · role · theatrical role · part · persona · grapheme · graphic symbol

case · character reference · eccentric · fiber · fibre · fictional character · fictitious character · grapheme · graphic symbol · lineament · part · persona · quality · reference · role · theatrical role · type

ETYM Latin, an instrument for marking, character, Greek, from charassein to make sharp, to cut into furrows, to engrave: cf. French caractčre.
1. A person of a specified kind (usually with many eccentricities); SYN. eccentric, type, case.
2. Personality.
3. Good repute.
4. The inherent complex of attributes that determine a persons moral and ethical actions and reactions; SYN. fiber, fibre.
5. An actor's portrayal of someone in a play; SYN. role, theatrical role, part, persona.
6. A written symbol that is used to represent speech; SYN. grapheme, graphic symbol.
7. One of the symbols that can be represented in a computer.
8. Characters include letters, numbers, spaces, punctuation marks, and special symbols.

/ mɔːrəl /


Množina reči moral je morals.



The significance of a story or event; SYN. lesson.

/ məræl /


Množina reči morale je morales.

esprit de corps · team spirit

ETYM French See Moral.
1. Moral principles, teachings, or conduct.
2. The mental and emotional condition (as of enthusiasm, confidence, or loyalty) of an individual or group with regard to the function or tasks at hand; a sense of common purpose with respect to a group; esprit de corps.
3. The level of individual psychological well-being based on such factors as a sense of purpose and confidence in the future.
4. A state of individual psychological well-being based upon a sense of confidence and usefulness and purpose.

/ məræləti /


Množina reči morality je moralities.

ethical motive · ethics · morals

ETYM Latin moralitas: cf. French moralité.
Concern with the distinction between good and evil or right and wrong; right or good conduct.
In ethics, a morality can be defined as having three essential components: (1) a community of responsible agents, for morality concerns our behavior toward others and their behavior toward us; (2) a shared set of nonmaterial values, such as fairness, truth, and compassion, the pursuit of which constitutes one aim of community life (this distinguishes a morality from an economic system); (3) a way of life involving a code of behavior (this distinguishes a morality from, say, a set of esthetic values).
Although he accepted that morality requires a community of responsible agents, Immanuel Kant argued that the distinguishing feature of morality is that it involves judgments that conform to a law of reason (the categorical imperative).

/ mɔːrəlz /


Množina reči morals je morals.

ethical motive · ethics · morality

/ fəlɑːsəfi /


philosophy je nebrojiva imenica

doctrine · ism · philosophical system · school of thought

ETYM Old Eng. philosophie, French philosophie, Latin philosophia, from Greek. Related to Philosopher.
1. Any personal belief about how to live or how to deal with a situation.
2. The rational investigation of questions about existence and knowledge and ethics.
Systematic analysis and critical examination of fundamental problems such as the nature of reality, mind, perception, self, free will, causation, time and space, and moral judgments. Traditionally, philosophy has three branches: metaphysics (the nature of being), epistemology (theory of knowledge), and logic (study of valid inference). Modern philosophy also includes ethics, esthetics, political theory, the philosophy of science, and the philosophy of religion.
In the ancient civilizations of India and China, various sages set out their views and reflections about life and ultimate reality; but philosophy as a systematic and rational endeavor originated in Greece in the 6th century bc with the Milesian school (Thales, Anaximander, Anaximenes). Both they and later pre-Socratics (Pythagoras, Xenophon, Parmenides, Zeno of Elea, Empedocles, Anaxagoras, Heraclitus, Democritus) were lively theorists, and ideas like atomism, developed by Democritus, occur in later schemes of thought.
Originally, philosophy included all intellectual endeavor, but over time traditional branches of philosophy have acquired their own status as separate areas of study. In the 5th century Socrates, foremost among the teachers known as the Sophists, laid the foundation of ethics; Plato evolved a system of universal ideas; Aristotle developed logic. Later schools include Epicureanism (Epicurus), stoicism (Zeno) and skepticism (Pyrrho); the eclectics—not a school, they selected what appealed to them from various systems (Cicero and Seneca); and the neoplatonists, infusing a mystic element into the system of Plato (Philo, Plotinus and, as disciple, Julian the Apostate).
The close of the Athenian schools of philosophy by Justinian ad 529 marks the end of ancient philosophy, though the Roman philosopher Boethius passed on the outlines of Greek philosophy to the West. Greek thought also survived in the work of the Arab philosophers Avicenna and Averroes, and of the Jewish philosophers Avencebrol (1021–1058) and Maimonides. In the early medieval period, Johannes Scotus Erigena formulated a neoplatonic system. The 12th century saw the recovery of the texts of Aristotle, which stimulated the scholastic philosophers, mainly concerned with the reconciliation of ancient philosophy with Christian belief—Anselm, Abelard, Albertus Magnus, Thomas Aquinas, his opponent Duns Scotus, and William of Occam.
In the 17th century, René Descartes, Gottfried Leibniz, and Baruch Spinoza mark the beginning of modern philosophy with their rationalism and faith in mathematical proof. In the 17th and 18th centuries, the British empiricists (john Locke, George Berkeley, David Hume) turned to science and sense experience for guidance on what can be known and how. The German philosopher Immanuel Kant tried to define what we can know and to rebut both skepticism and speculative metaphysics in his critical philosophy.
In the early 19th century, classical German idealists (j G Fichte, F W J Schelling, G W F Hegel) rejected Kant's limitation on human knowledge. Notable also in the 19th century are the pessimistic atheism of Arthur Schopenhauer; the work of Friedrich Nietzsche and Sřren Kierkegaard, which led toward 20th-century existentialism; the pragmatism of William James and John Dewey; and the neo-Hegelianism at the turn of the century (f H Bradley, T H Green, Josiah Royce).
Among 20th-century movements are logical positivism (Rudolf Carnap, Karl Popper, Alfred Ayer); neo-Thomism, the revival of the medieval philosophy of Aquinas (jacques Maritain); existentialism (Martin Heidegger, Karl Jaspers, Jean-Paul Sartre); phenomenology (Edmund Husserl, Maurice Merleau-Ponty); and analytical and linguistic philosophy (Bertrand Russell, G E Moore, Ludwig Wittgenstein, Gilbert Ryle, Willard Quine). Under the influence of Russell’s work on formal logic and Wittgenstein’s Philosophical Investigations, English-speaking philosophers have paid great attention to the nature and limits of language, in particular in relation to the language used to formulate philosophical problems.

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maršal · merilo · moral · morela · mrčela

Reč dana | 21.06.2021.





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