Seven Virtues is the virtues of ancient ethics, first identified by Aeschylus (VI-V Century BC) and then included in the late antique tradition through Plato (V-VI Century BC), and Aristotle (IV Century BC). In the visual arts, the following are dedicated to the seven virtues: Sculpture by Giuseppe Torretto, on the facade of the Gesuati church, Venice (1737), Frescoes by Giotto in the Scrovegni Chapel; engravings by Brueghel; a series of murals on the backs of the Polayollo judicial chairs, made for the tribunal of the Commercial Court of Florence (one of the murals, now known as "Fortitude" (lat. Fortitudo), was made by Botticelli (1470).
And this is only a small part of such an immense historical topic. The Seven Virtues is a classical interpretation of seven basic concepts that will lead your soul to glory. And oppose the seven deadly sins. Virtue promotes the enhancement of the human person beyond what has been imposed upon us by societal standards, dominant ideologies, and our own wounds, Virtues teach us that we must think, act, and speak based on moral principles, not based on how society or the media tells us to.