, the nature of reality is a weave of material and immaterial realm in a spectrum of paradox that is meaningful not only because of its pragmatic value, but also because of its significance and worth in our quest for truth and meaning.
The nature of human knowledge is the basis or source of human knowledge which deals with the questions what do you know? How do you know? And how do you know that you know? Being such, the nature of human knowledge is a blend between rationalism, which asserts that knowledge is gained by relying on reason alone as it provides us with clear and distinct ideas. While, empiricism affirms that knowledge is attained through experience (Velasquez 353). This blend attests to the notion that the nature of human knowledge is such that it necessitates the use of both reason and experience. This is necessary as both reason and experience provide the solid basis with which persons avers what they claim they know.
Science is one of the tools that allow human beings to understand the rudiments of physical nature. At the same time, it affords us a means with which something real can be ascertained. However, as science tries in providing frameworks with which physical nature is known and is understood, what cannot be underscored is the fact that science is hounded by the bias and leanings of its players. As such, putting into question the concepts and frameworks of science itself since it is claimed that new beliefs or new systems are made to fit existing scientific paradigms (Velasquez 454). In this regard, the question pertinent to the limits of science points not on what physical nature holds but on the limits of the human players of science.
What is the good life? This question has haunted philosophers since the ancient period. Looking at it from the perspective of Ethics, the good life may be reached by reflecting on one’s own personal moral standards or the moral standards of the society where one belongs. However, as one reflects on