I'd like to add something regarding which values are desirable and which aren't.Ina said:Suffice to say, personally I would not agree to practice all of the below as per the description given (see strike-through items).
I think the trick is more about when to do what. Looking at values as in this list may be a bit simplified. The reality is more along the lines of each characteristic having its negative and positive end, and even that may not be very clear-cut, as what's usually negative can become positive given specific circumstances. I think this was nicely described in Elisabeth Haich's book "Initiation".
You scratched Patience. But instead of deciding whether Patience as such is a good or bad thing, it should be considered at any given moment, in any particular situation, whether this is a time to be patient or not. One face of patience can be tolerance, and another face of patience can be indifference or inaction. So your life should be a stream of constant evaluations of your situation and what's appropriate for it, which is a bit more difficult than just learning a set of rules and sticking to it, but also much more useful.
To give some examples, take Anger. Generally it's seen as a bad thing, and most of the time it is, but there are times to be angry. Like in the movie Network: "You've got to get mad!" When your government is oppressive and killing people, it's probably less of a time for Patience and more of a time for Anger. Or if you see rape in progress, it'll be of little use to stand there and try to talk the attacker out of it because you don't want to be "aggressive".
Is Compassion good? Mostly, but we all know what happens when you have compassion with psychopaths. They abuse it 10 times out of 10 and nothing good comes out of it. You may just be a victim forever.
"Sensitivity – Perceiving the true attitudes and emotions of those around me." OK, but should you go as far as supporting all the gender identity bullshit we see today?
So it's a bit more complex than most explanations will show. You need to be constantly aware (this can not be overstated) of as much as you can, judge each situation with all the context you can get for it, and adjust any "rules" in the light of all the information you have. Rigid rules are rarely if ever applicable in all situations.
Lists like the one you posted are certainly helpful because they bring your attention to all those good traits and help you focus on them. But they still need that extra dimension of awareness, discernment, and good judgement in the light of circumstances.