Virtuous Leadership- Responsible leadership
Magnanimity is the habit of leaders to strive towards great things. They strive for these achievements, not for their personal gratification, but for the good of the entire population. For example, the aspirations to be a world leader have been a constant trait in all recent American leaders (Mulgan 18). In addition to these aspirations, leaders are expected to show humility and to accept the role of the masses in the achievement of these objectives. Don Quixote demonstrates huge ambitions for the Spanish people and humility in his quests (Saavedra 14).
For example, he stoops to the level of the ordinary man in order to help him with his objectives. It is relevant to realize that the character was woven to mock the leaders of the day. In the book, the values of Don Quixote exist in his head. His actions are comical, but the true values emanate from his thoughts, though these are also incoherent and out of touch with the reality as well.
[...] Virtuous Leadership- Responsible leadership In all cultures, there are virtues that are expected of leaders. These virtues define the best leaders in the society. Don Quixote is a fictional character that was invented to mock the leadership in Spain in the 17th century. His aspirations were virtuous, though his methods and illusions are painted in a comical sense. This paper will demonstrate the virtues of a good leader in contemporary societies drawing illustrations form Don Quixote. Authentic anthropology True virtue must be based on the authentic study of man (Pless 31). [...]
[...] For example, after the unification of all territories in Spain, the monarch expected all people to convert to Christianity or risk death. True leaders offer people a chance and trust in their ability to compel these people to follow them willingly. This is valued highly in contemporary societies. In conclusion, all people value virtuous leaders. The comical illustration was meant to shed light on the absence of true virtue in Spanish leadership at the time of writing. However, they also serve to illustrate the preferences of contemporary societies with regard to true leadership. [...]
[...] However, democratic processes imply that leaders are made. In the book, Don Quixote attempt to take leadership, an impossible task since he was not of loyal blood. However, the popularity of the book implies that the people believed in this kind of leadership. Judgment, emotional and behavior virtues Leaders are also expected to show maturity in all aspects of their lives and leadership (Pless 58). For example, they are expected to make decisions based on the values of their society as opposed to personal inclinations. [...]
[...] For example, the aspirations to be a world leader have been a constant trait in all recent American leaders (Mulgan 18). In addition to these aspirations, leaders are expected to show humility and to accept the role of the masses in the achievement of these objectives. Don Quixote demonstrates huge ambitions for the Spanish people and humility in his quests (Saavedra 14). For example, he stoops to the level of the ordinary man in order to help him with his objectives. [...]
using our reader.