Officium est moralis voluntatis pignus vel obligatio erga aliquem aut aliquod data. Exsecutio officii plerumque certum sui utilitatis proximae sacrificium implicat. Usitate, "postulata iustitiae, honoris, famae inhaerent" officio.[1][2] Cicero, philosophus qui in opere De officiis de hac re disputat, arguit officia a quattuor fontibus venire:[3] eventus humanitatis, eventus status (familia, patria, munus), eventus indolis, eventus exspectationum moralium sui.

Officium. Pictura ab Edmundo Leighton facta.

Nexus interni

NotaeRecensere

  1. Anglice: "the demands of justice, honor, and reputation are deeply bound up."
  2. De samurai.
  3. Marcus T. Cicero, De officiis (Cantabrigiae Massachusettae: Harvard University Press, 1913).

BibliographiaRecensere

  • Fuligni, A. J., V. Tseng, et M. Lam. 1999. Attitudes toward Family Obligations among American Adolescents with Asian, Latin American, and European Backgrounds. Child Development 70:1030–1044. doi: 10.1111/1467-8624.00075.
  • Kopperi, Marjaana. 1999. Right actions and good persons: controversies between eudaimonistic and deontic moral theories. Aldershot Hants Angliae et Brookfield Montis Viridis: Ashgate. ISBN 1-84014-902-7.
  • Rodríguez, Leonardo. 1992. Deber y valor: investigaciones éticas. Matriti: Tecnos: Universidad Pontificia de Salamanca. ISBN 84-309-2262-8.

Nexus externiRecensere

  Vicicitatio habet citationes quae ad Officium spectant.