Every person does not do what he believes as to be the best, but however, there is an open door for a person to act on an appetitive attitude that conflicts with rational attitudes what is good. Some conflicting attitudes are dependent to different objects. This external conflict does not necessarily require an internal division of psychology attitudes (Irwin, 1999). The psychological theory of Plato is a bit complicating than the basic division that might be suggested by an individual.
There are various types of appetite attitudes which may be appealing for a person; however, some may be unnecessary but lawful, while others unnecessary and uncontrollable.
A part from these appetite attitudes, there are also five pure psychological constitutes. Theses are aristocratically constituted individual, democratically constituted individual, olgarchically constituted individual, timocraticalliy constituted individual, and lastly, tyramically constituted individual.
In all sense, the independent among the virtues is not simpler in anyway, since the unfair person in most case fails to wise, courageous and temperate.
Lastly, in Plato’s view, the individual can be characterized by his lawless behaviors as enslaved to do what it wants, full of disorder, regret, as poor and disgruntled, and as fearful.
Therefore, for one to succeed in life, he must be composed and decide to do what he thinks is better to him. All that one should struggle to do is to ensure that justice is practice to in the manner acceptable to all.