What is the main engine of human action is the question over which G.Bocharov reflects.
The author, talking about the case in Omsk, when the patient urgently needed donor blood, proudly tells that over 30 minutes, in spite of the severe frost, more than three hundred people came to the hospital. G.Bocharov is sure that all these people acted according to their idea of &&a person's moral duty, that their deed "is not a bright flash, but a norm of behavior ..."
The author's position is not difficult to determine. G. Bocharov believes that the main motive of the man's deed is his conscience, his "supreme moral controller".
It is difficult to disagree with the author's opinion.
Most conscientious people, when they do a good deed, do not think about the motive of their actions, but act on the basis of the usual ideas about moral duty.
In a children's oncology clinic, when a small girl needed an urgent bone marrow transplant, doctors could not find a donor for a long time. After the announcements on the radio and television, the girl responded, which in all respects was suited for this role. She agreed to help the baby and give back some of her bone marrow. Not all went well with the doctors: the bone marrow was taken twice. I can imagine that the girl withstood: pain, suffering, fear! And all this for the sake of saving someone else's child! I wonder what motivated her to do this? And I find the answer: conscience, kindness, mercy ...
On the Internet I got acquainted with the amazing history of the Great Patriotic War. A little girl, together with all the inhabitants of the occupied village, was hijacked to Germany. On the way, she fell ill and on arrival in the German camp was very weak. For hard labor, the girl, of course, did not fit ... To restore her, she was sent to a German family, and after recovery she was to be sent to the camp. But fate decreed in its own way. German, mother of five children, a conscientious woman, regretted the Russian girl. She cured her, but under pain of death hid it from the Nazis, saying that the child is too weak. All the war the girl lived in this family. Why did a German woman do this? What guided? Norms of humanity, kindness, motherly love.
Thus, I can conclude that the main driver of a human act is conscience. Rights were the poet-bard Bulat Okudzhava, who wrote: "Conscience, Nobility and Dignity - that's it, my holy army!"
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