Acedia is a Greek word, literally meaning caringfree. In Roman Catholicism, acedia is one of the seven deadly sins, and is defined as spiritual laziness, putting off what God asks you to do, or not doing it at all. Acedia implies the attitude of the people that go from fury to laziness in a second. ...more on Wikipedia about "Acedia"
Anger is a term for the emotional aspect of aggression, as a basic aspect of the stress response in animals in which a perceived aggravating stimulus "provokes" a counterresponse which is likewise aggravating and threatening of violence. ...more on Wikipedia about "Anger"
Banausos ( Ancient Greek , plural , banausoi) is an epithet of the class of manual laborers or artisans in Ancient Greece. The related abstract noun – banausia is defined by Hesychius as "every craft ( ) [conducted] by means of fire", reflecting the folk etymology of the word as coming from (baunos) "furnace" and (auō) "to dry". The actual etymology of the words is unknown; they are not attested outside Attic- Ionic or before the 5th Century B.C.. The epic heroes call their smiths – dēmiourgoi. ...more on Wikipedia about "Banausos"
Effeminacy ( Greek: – anandria; – malakia; Latin: mollites) is a term applied to men who have the quality of unmanliness, softness, or delicacy. In this classical meaning there is not necessarily any connotation of sexual behavior or gender roles. It is a moral and ethical fault which is always applied to fully heterosexual men who are morally weak, lack in perseverance, or are cowards, but can also refer to races, cultures, and societies as a whole. The English word comes from the Latin, ex, meaning "out", and femina, meaning woman. It generally means "being like a woman" metaphysically. From classical antiquity, this meaning of effeminacy passed into Christianity through the Bible and affected Western culture especially English and Victorian Culture. ...more on Wikipedia about "Classical definition of effeminacy"
Cowardice is a vice that is conventionally viewed as the corruption of prudence. Cowardice may be considered to be prudence that does not take consequences to their furthest extent. ...more on Wikipedia about "Cowardice"
Effeminacy is character trait of a male showing femininity, unmanliness, womanliness, weakness, softness and/or a delicacy, which contradicts traditional masculine, male gender roles. ...more on Wikipedia about "Effeminacy"
Envy is the desire for another's traits, status, abilities, station, or worldly goods. It need not be associated with an object; its salient characteristic is the unfavorable comparison of one's own status with that of another. ...more on Wikipedia about "Envy"
Gluttony is the overindulgence of food, drink, or intoxicants to the point of waste. In the Christian religions, it is considered one of the seven deadly sins -- a misplaced desire of food or its withholding from the needy. ...more on Wikipedia about "Gluttony"
Greed is a desire to obtain more money, wealth or material possessions than one needs. Greed is listed as one of the Christian seven deadly sins, usually by the synonym of avarice. ...more on Wikipedia about "Greed (emotion)"
Hubris or hybris ( Greek ‛′Υβρις) referred in Ancient Greece to a reckless and violent disregard for the personal space of another person resulting in some kind of social degradation for the victim. According to its popular modern definition hubris is exaggerated pride or self-confidence often resulting in fatal retribution. ...more on Wikipedia about "Hubris"
Jealousy is an emotion experienced by one who perceives that another person is giving something that s/he wants or feels is due to them (often attention, love, respect or affection) to an alternate. For example, a child will likely become jealous when their parents give sweets to a sibling but not to them. An adult may become jealous if they observe that their lover is flirting with someone else, perceiving a threat to their relationship. While the child's jealousy might be assuaged if they received candy from their parents as well, the jealous lover desires that the affections of their lover be directed exclusively to themselves and would not be assuaged by an equal share of attention. ...more on Wikipedia about "Jealousy"
Laziness is the lack of desire to act or work in general or to do an act or work that is expected of the person. The general tendency to do nothing, in extreme cases can verge to apathy and be a symptom of depression. What is considerered laziness varies depending on cultural/societal context and magnitude, but it is generally considered a negative quality, as in sloth (see Seven deadly sins). Laziness can be considered an exaggeration of the natural instinct to do nothing that makes people get healthy rest. Laziness is usually associated with procrastination. ...more on Wikipedia about "Laziness"
Lust is a term for an intense desire or craving, usually sexual although it is also common usage to talk of a "lust for life" or a "lust for power" or other goals. ...more on Wikipedia about "Lust"
Pride refers to a sense of self-respect, a refusal to be humiliated as well as joy in the accomplishments of oneself or a person, group, or object that one identifies with. ...more on Wikipedia about "Pride"
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The seven deadly sins, also known as the capital vices or cardinal sins, suggest a classification of vices and were enumerated in their present form by Thomas Aquinas in the 13th century. ...more on Wikipedia about "Seven deadly sins"
Venality is the quality of being for sale, especially when one should act justly instead. This is usually classed as a vice, not a virtue. ...more on Wikipedia about "Venality"
Vice is the opposite of virtue. The modern English term that best captures its original meaning is the word vicious, which means "full of vice." In this sense, the word vice comes from the Latin word vitium, meaning "failing or defect". ...more on Wikipedia about "Vice"
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