Eudaimonia

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From Oxford Dictionary of Philosophy, by Simon Blackburn.

Agathon
In Aristotle, a life that involves the exercise of the highest faculties, fulfilling a person's telos or end. In other philosophies the good is identified with pleasure, or virtue, or absence of desire, or conformity to duty. See also ethics, eudaimonia, summum bonum;
Eudamonism
Ethics as based on the Aristotelian notion of eudaimonia or human flourish;
Eudaimonia
From the greek - happiness, well-being, success.

"Best, noblest, and most pleasant thing in the world", said Aristotle.

The active exercise of the power of the (virtuous) soul in conformity to reason. In Nicomachean Ethics, Aristotle extols the life of study as the essential realization of eudaimonia.