Discipline is an important virtue. Life without discipline is just like a ship without a rudder. It is necessary for expressing other virtues. It is.
Discipline means obedience to a superior authority. Accepting the norms of the family, society, the commands of elders and obeying them is also discipline. Discipline means accepting punishments for violation. Discipline also means training of mind and character, developing self-control and the habit of obedience.
In the entire universe, there is an order and discipline. The stars, the planets, the earth on which we live, the moon and the sun we see, move according to a system of discipline. We can see that plants, insects, birds and animals too observe discipline in their lives, only man who has a thinking mind finds it difficult to observe discipline.
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Discipline is the very foundation of society. It is one of the essentials of life. It is of great importance in all spheres of life. A child obeys his parents. Without it life at home will become miserable. A student has to observe it, otherwise no work will be possible. The players must work under discipline or they will lose the match.
Discipline is very necessary in the army. A soldier must obey his officer in every situation and face death, if need be, in the discharge of his duties. Even birds and beasts observe discipline. Animals move in a herd. They obey the leader. Birds fly in an orderly manner. Bees move in a swarm and follow the queen bee. The sun, the moon and the stars move in their paths and do not move an inch away.
Discipline is a publisher and contemporary art journal edited by Nicholas Croggon, David Homewood, and Helen Hughes. Alongside artist pages and interviews, it publishes research essays about contemporary Australian art, and histories and theories of contemporary art as a global industry or phenomenon. For each issue a guest editor, from somewhere else in the world, is invited to contribute a guest edited section. Guest editors since 2011 are: Vivian Ziherl, Maria Fusco, Raimundas Malašauskas, and Ferdiansyah Thajib, KUNCI Cultural Studies Center.
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in the event that they have not got any self-discipline they can t get homework achieved on time if in any respect. they could t be relied upon to make powerfuble judgements approximately what they placed on or how they act. in the event that they do no longer study discipline they re going to by no ability have the flexibility to hold a activity because of the fact they re going to the two manifest late or on no account. they gained t make beneficial that their artwork is severe-high quality and that they re going to, as a rule, finally end up losers. in the event that they re surpassed directly to severe college they re going to, in result, learn that in spite of they do is advantageous and that they do no longer ought to place out any attempt to prevail.
first of all, i think that your a remarkable teenager for even wanting to do better for yourself, because most teens dont consider their futures, and just drag along in school doing whatever they want to do with their lives.
If I were you, I d think of a different topic for your essay. Having been a martial artist for over 45 years I have a strong understanding of Self-discipline. for the life of me my experiences have not shown me any cons to developing self-discipline. It has only shown me some bad attempts/methods of trying to develop self-discipline. .
Here, in its original layout, is Joan Didion’s seminal essay “Self-respect: Its Source, Its Power,” which was first published in Vogue in 1961, and.