Note: Sample below may appear distorted but all corresponding word document files contain proper formattingExcerpt from Research Paper:
building of the nation. Education not only means the acquisition of new skills and knowledge through classrooms and lectures but also meant to be the experience gotten while working under a skilled and knowledgeable person.
Many scholars and leaders in the past and today's world have thrown light on this topic through thousand of words and enlightened quotes. It is basically a thing which can not only change a person. But in fact it helps in changing the whole society and further to much larger extent than just a society. As Nelson Mandela said,
"Education is the most powerful weapon which you can use to change the world"
Nelson Mandela's words clearly illustrate the importance of education and its role in the development of society. In the modern era the power of education is accepted globally and it is crystal clear from the performance of literate people that only those nations develop in the modern world which possess higher literacy rate and whose youth and people are determined in getting high standard education. As Edward Everett wrote in his book,
"Education is a better safeguard of liberty than a standing army"
The most important benefit of education is that once the people get awareness of it, it just passes from generation to generation and this process never stops. Thus in the long run it just spreads and benefits the whole bloc rather than forced to spread. So one kick start is required to run this process and after wards it just continues by itself. This process continues from generation to generation and after few decades it becomes the soul of society. This process is crystal clear from the examples of East Asian countries. Once few people get aware and become knowledgeable to good extent then they are actually capable of developing generations of educated people. Gilbert K. Chesterton said,
"Education is simply the soul of a society as it passes from one generation to another"
The question arises that if few peoples suffer and start this process, will it continue to produce educated generations in the future? Or will this process be required to be repeated every time? In this aspect Marcus Garvey said that education is actually the name of developing teachers and knowledgeable people in the world, which are capable of spreading the information. He wrote in his book,
"Education is the medium by which a people are prepared for the creation of their own particular civilization, and the advancement and glory of their own race"
We have seen that in recent times the African countries which are still living in the dark world due to lack of education has got the teachings of Marcus Garvey and Gilbert K. Chesterton, and they are working hard to develop their passionate people into knowledgeable persons, thus, producing future knowledge spreaders. This will ultimately develop the whole nation in the long run and can make the people aware about education and providing them opportunities to change their lives as well like the people in Europe and America.
In this aspect few bodies are working hard to spread the education in Africa as well. There is lot of problems which came out as barrier to the process. And biggest of them all is the Racism. Racism is the major cause which has actually restricted many Africans from getting their most basic right. They got discriminated in getting admission to high standard universities in European and American states just because of their color. As Kofi Annan said,
"Education is a human right with immense power to transform. On its foundation rest the cornerstones of freedom, democracy and sustainable human development."
Despite a lot of people have proved racism as the supreme height of injustice and man movements are also passed in this aspect. Scholars also conveyed the idea that it is actually duty of the knowledgeable people to remove the racism part from the society at least from the institutes which are the source of education.
"It is your responsibility to change society if you think of yourself as an educated person."
This quote from James Baldwin reflects the duty and moral obligation of modern educators to attempt to eliminate racism in today's classrooms. If the role of education truly is to produce a better society, then the teacher must…[continue]
"Freedom Sisters" (2011, September 29) Retrieved December 10, 2016, from http://www.paperdue.com/essay/freedom-sisters-117072
"Freedom Sisters" 29 September 2011. Web.10 December. 2016. <http://www.paperdue.com/essay/freedom-sisters-117072>
"Freedom Sisters", 29 September 2011, Accessed.10 December. 2016, http://www.paperdue.com/essay/freedom-sisters-117072
Freedom to Be Yourself Harry Brown, the author of How I Found Freedom in an Unfree World, once wrote "...the only way to achieve total freedom is to jettison all attachments and responsibilities -- to family, to country, to people, to government and to morality. In other words, only when you become a lone wolf outlaw do you achieve maximum freedom." And true to form, Browne hit a nerve: being true
Sister Carrie and a Modern Instance and discusses the characters geographic attempts to escape their problems. The writer compares and contrasts the stories and argues that social norms continue to follow the characters wherever they go. There were two sources used to complete this paper. Theodore Dreiser's Sister Carrie and William Dean Howells' A Modern Instance are classic examples of the way people try and change their personalities and their
Mary Wollstonecraft "Freedom, even uncertain freedom, is dear; you know I am not born to tread the beaten track." -- Mary Wollstonecraft Mary Wollstonecraft was an outspoken political expressionist, essayist and feminist before anyone knew that there was such a thing. Her most famous work to date, A Vindication of the Rights of Women, made a radical claim that a society cannot progress unless its wives and mothers were not educated. Born
Johnson repeated the phase two hundred years later of women preaching (Woolf 774). Were Woolf to unequivocally state, "Men used to think that women can't act or speak," and then moved on to her next thought, then we hardly would be convinced by her argument. In order to be fully convinced, we rely on that traditional rhetorical supplement known as quotation. The invention of a talented sister for Shakespeare is one
Gender as Performance Theodore Dreiser's 1900 novel Sister Carrie is in style and tone in many ways radically different from Edith Wharton's The House of Mirth, published just five years later. And yet there is in both works a similar core, what might be called a parallel moral, for both novels explore the ways in which gender is performative in the two societies that we learn about within the world of
Street car named desire "A Streetcar Named Desire" is an American play written by Tennessee Williams, written in 1947. This paper will highlight the relationship between love and desire as highlighted in the paper. There are four important characters in the play and these include Blanche, Stanley, Mitch, and Stella. Love and desire will be highlighted in the light of these four characters. Blanche Blanche is the elder sister of Stella. The
Her society tells her she needs one, and when Milkman enters her life, she invests her entire personality in him. When he leaves her, Hagar lacks the self she needs to survive. Pathetically, she tries to create a self that Milkman will want by buying makeup and clothes, turning her beautiful African hair a horrible orange (Milkman has been dating light-skinned redheads), and generally abasing herself. Morrison certainly deviates from