Use our essay title generator to get ideas and recommendations instantly
"We have to talk."
"I saw Michael last night."
"We went to dinner."
"You really want to know?"
"I thought that was over!"
"I can't see you anymore."
"You've got to be kidding!"
"I'm a glutton for punishment."
"I'm not." He turned his back and walked slowly out the door.
The iPhone Boogie
"I want an iPhone 5 for Christmas Daddy." She waited expectantly as they rode in the car.
"You're eleven." He replied evenly, "Why do you need an iPhone of any number?"
"Madison has an iPhone." She was sure he'd see the logic.
"Then let Madison's parents buy you an iPhone." He tried to sound reasonable.
"But I want an iPhone for Christmas Daddy," major pleading, minor whine.
"I'll make a note of it."
"Really." Major sarcasm.
"And I want you to clean your…
"Stop trying to make me feel better. I want to feel bad now and I want to embrace my entire sad human dimension"
"As long as you also accept it, we might actually get somewhere. Think of some of the nice things you have done together."
"No, that will make me sadder."
"Didn't you say you wanted to embrace your sad human dimension?"
"Yes, but not like that. I want to be philosophical and cool about it. You know, like the Greek philosophers, like that cynical naked guy spending time in his barrel, Diogenes."
"Suit yourself. Maybe you can focus on the future instead of thinking of the past."
"Let's have a baby and celebrate life"
"Well, philosopher, what better way to mock human condition than to exercise our greatest ability: that of being able to create and give life? We may not avoid death, but we can…
Government and the Economy: hree Dialogues
One of the leading topics in American society today is the economy and the government's role in it; and there are very diverse views on that subject. For more than two years now the U.S. economy has been in a recession. Actions by the government to spur economic growth seem to have had a minimal effect. Many ask what should the government do to address this problem, others say the government has done enough, and more federal intervention can only lead to more problems.
he first subject was a white male, 44 years of age, who is a manager in a supermarket. he subject has a negative attitude toward unions and the amount of money spent by the government on pay and benefits for public union members. He stated that taxes were too high and his money should not be spent on "lazy…
The second subject was a 29-year-old white female teacher. She just had her second child and although she is part of a public union, she feels that the government spends too much money on superfluous things instead of concentrating on serious matters. While she agrees that government spending must be cut, she think that education is too important and shouldn't be cut. Instead, the government should raise taxes on wealthy businesses in order to balance the budget. She feels that the government has an important role to play in society, and stated only the government can do certain things like build roads and airports, or run a school system.
Finally the last subject was a 76-year-old African-American female immigrant from Jamaica. She had been in the United States since the 1980's and has worked as a cleaning woman until her retirement in 2005; when she retired to spend her time taking care of her many grandchildren. This subject may have been the most typical of all possible American subjects as she both blamed the government for the current economic problems and thought that the government was the only way out of the current economic mess. First, she blamed former President George Bush for the collapse of the economy, stating that it was his insistence on going to war that caused the problem. She also felt that while the government had a role to play in society, but that it had so far failed in this role. When asked what role the government should play, she replied "to make life more fair for the poor people." And while she does not blame Obama for the economy, stating that he was doing the best he could, she also was forced to admit that he was not doing a very good job.
All three subject come from various backgrounds and have very different life experiences. These backgrounds and experiences have shaped the way they look at the world. It has influenced what they think of the government and its role in the economy. While the first subject wanted the government out of the economy as much as possible, the second wanted government to fund things important to her, while cutting other things not important. The third had a view that the government should play a leading role in the economy, ensuring a more fairly distribution of economic resources.
Dialogues of Plato
Discuss the following three analogies, tying them in with Socrates' life and mission: a) Gadfly (from "Apology") b) Midwife (implied in Meno) c) Stingray (from Meno).
In Ancient Greece, one of the most preeminent philosophers of the society was Socrates. Unfortunately, he was also critical of the social structure of his culture and thus subject to legal consequences for his criticisms. Finally, the government put Socrates on trial, he was found guilty, and executed via poisoned drink. These three incidences, the gadfly from "Apology," the midwife in "Meno," and the stingray in "Meno" are equitable with the life and teachings of Socrates.
The "Apology" tells the story of the trail of Socrates and the various people who testify to his being a danger to the society and guilty of corrupting Athenian youth. In his defense, Socrates speaks and makes it clear that his accusers are fools and…
Plato. Great Dialogues of Plato. Perfection Learning Prebound, 2009. Print.
dialogues back ideas. Pride & Prejudice Austen. elationship $ marriage. Begin.: "single man good fortune wife." Also, single, young women possess.
One of the most valued works of English Literature, Pride and Prejudice was issued in 1813 by British writer Jane Austen, and is considered both a romance story and a satire. An aesthetic reaction to contemporary pressures and constraints in the contextual setting of egent England, the novel ventures an attempt to converge social status, marriage, and happiness by means of a love story which overcomes two major faults of character.
Austen begins her novel on a satirical tone with the alleged popular opening line "It is a truth universally acknowledged, that a single man in possession of a good fortune, must be in want of a wife" (Austen 1), which hints at the moral and social lifestyle of the early nineteenth century, when great emphasis was put on…
Austen, J., Kinsey, J. Pride and Prejudice. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1980
Bloom, H. Jane Austen's Pride and Prejudice. New York: Chelsea House, 1987
Teachman, D. Understanding Pride and Prejudice: A Student Casebook to Issues, Sources and Historical Documents. Westport, CT: Greenwood press, 1997
Dialogue between Child Peers (Age 4)
This child-study report involves two-4-year-old girls. Ivana and Angelica are both Hispanic and attend a local Child Development Center in a nearby urban community. There are 12 other children in the class (either Hispanic, African-American, or biracial). Two instructors, referred to as Mrs. H and Ms. Debra, facilitate the class. Mrs. H is Hispanic and at times converses with the children in Spanish. Ms. Debra is Caucasian. English is the dominant language of instruction in the class.
Two 15 minute observations were conducted during a one hour morning session. The first 15 minutes were free activities. This was followed by a short teacher-directed music and dance activity, also 15 minutes in length. During the free activities period, both Ivana and Angelica enjoyed coloring at a small table. When the dance lesson began both girls continued to play together as "partners."
Date of Observation: October…
Epstein, A.S. (2007). The intentional teacher: Choosing the best strategies for young children's learning. Washington, DC: National Association for the Education of Young Children.
Christ was always present, even before he came to earth, but he waited until humans were able to accept him. The incarnation is still important, as Aquinas would remind us, as this is the ultimate proof of the eternal power and existence of God's power and presence in the world, as spirit even within the flesh.
Luther says: "One thing, and only one thing, is necessary for Christian life, righteousness, and freedom." A Christian has to willingly and joyously accept the bondage of being a Christian, even though God has left us free in a corrupt world to reject or accept Him.
Thomas: Joyous bondage? C'mon. No one likes being told what do.
Christian: But the faith of a Christian is a bondage freely chosen.
Thomas: I thought religion was about what you were told not to do, and what was fun was wrong.
Christian: Think of it this way…
Augustine. The Confessions. [18 Dec 2006] www.ccel.org/augustine/confessions/confessions.html
Luther, Martin. Faith and Freedom. Edited by John F. Thornton and Susan Varenne.
New York; Random House, 2002. [18 Dec 2006] http://www.randomhouse.com/catalog/display.pperl?isbn=9780375713767&view=excerpt
Paul. "Letter to the Galatians." [18 Dec 2006] www.earlychristianwritings.com/goodspeed/ch03.html
Dialogue Between Aeschylus and Plato
Plato: Cities and their functioning are just like individuals and their functioning system, wouldn't you agree?
Aeschylus: I can agree with you up to a certain point. Individuals' functioning system can be assimilated to that of human groups before they organized in tribes.
P: If I understand correctly what you are saying, tribes did not function under the same laws as individuals?
Your understanding is correct, my opinion is that tribes were not governed at all, and that they functioned based on the characteristics of his leader, the most powerful of individuals. Most often, these characteristics are based on heroism.
P: You cannot believe that groups of people were simply governed by heroism! I can agree with you that heroism is one of the characteristics of great leaders, but it is far from being sufficient for governing a tribe or a city!
A: So, in…
1. Plato (1993). The Republic. Oxford University Press.
2. Aeschylus (1953). The Oresteia. University of Chicago Press.
This recurrent theme is no accident: most cultures have, as a basis for their creation mythos, a utopian view of either the pre-human world or the post-human world. Sociological, this is a functionalist approach that serves to validate what it means to be a good citizen in society and move towards all citizens being good, and therefore a utopian culture arises. The word "utopia" is derived from the combination of two Greek words, Eutopia and Outopia. Eutopia is a positive place, meaning perfect but not fictional; while Outopia means 'nothing' or 'no matter what.' It thus seems that the Ancient's idea of Utopia, particularly in lato's Republic, is less of an Eden as we see it and more of a template of the manner in which things should be connected in order to provide the best possible society. For lato, this was the ultimate destiny of humans, but seen through…
Part 4 -- Views in utopia and a good citizen - the idea of a utopian society, a perfect Eden, has been a recurring theme in human literature, philosophy, religion, and commentary almost from the beginning of civilization. This recurrent theme is no accident: most cultures have, as a basis for their creation mythos, a utopian view of either the pre-human world or the post-human world. Sociological, this is a functionalist approach that serves to validate what it means to be a good citizen in society and move towards all citizens being good, and therefore a utopian culture arises. The word "utopia" is derived from the combination of two Greek words, Eutopia and Outopia. Eutopia is a positive place, meaning perfect but not fictional; while Outopia means 'nothing' or 'no matter what.' It thus seems that the Ancient's idea of Utopia, particularly in Plato's Republic, is less of an Eden as we see it and more of a template of the manner in which things should be connected in order to provide the best possible society. For Plato, this was the ultimate destiny of humans, but seen through the eyes of the time in which benevolent autocracy could be a positive thing.
It seems as if the best way to view the concept of duty and actualization in "The Republic," is to see the virtues of courage, justice, moderation and wisdom as being the skills necessary to be a good citizen. If the city produces enough good citizens, it will be a good city, and evolve into a good state in which will continually produce citizens with all the requisite virtues necessary to thrive and continue to evolve. Certainly, this places great demands on individuals because they must strive to be better -- to be able to move away from base desires into a better place, but this is the ideal and the goal -- a group of evolved citizens living in an evolved state equals the utopia.
The best representation of this is a short animated version that can be found at: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=69F7GhASOdM
Francois: One thing I don't understand, bien sur, is this idea that Canada is a multicultural country. Maybe there are two cultures, and I don't mean to sound separatist when I say this, but maybe there is really only one culture. C'est vrai. Canada is not really multicultural, we all assimilate.
Rob: I'm not convinced that's true, mon ami. Even if it is true, that we really all move to one or two cultures, can you say that this is forced?
Marie: I think it is. My people were forced to assimilate. The white man spent a lot of effort taking the Indian out of the Indian. You know about the residential schools. If this country is truly multicultural, why suppress my culture? hy is it that I do not speak my own language?
Desmond: I should probably interject here, because I live this every day. I would…
Alexiou, A. (2006). Jane Jacobs: Urban visionary. Piscataway, NJ: Rutgers University Press.
Bissoondath, N. (1994). Selling illusions: The cult of multiculturalism in Canada. Toronto: Penguin Books.
Boroditsky, L. (2010). Lost in translation. Wall Street Journal. Retrieved November 28, 2011 from http://online.wsj.com/article/SB10001424052748703467304575383131592767868.html
Citizenship and Immigration Canada: Multiculturalism. (2011). Retrieved November 28, 2011 from http://www.cic.gc.ca/english/multiculturalism/index.asp
Responsive Pedagogy, Dialogue and Leadership the Key to Academic Success
Public schools in the US comprise of students hailing from diverse racial, cultural and economic backgrounds (Pehmer et.al, 2015). While certain pupils belong to poor households, just as many come from affluent backgrounds. According to an ethnic/racial survey performed in 1995, the racial composition of Oak View School located in California’s Huntington Beach and having a 609-strong student population was: 529 Hispanics, 14 Whites, 1 Black, 1 Filipino, 1 Asian, and 1 Pacific Islander. Considering the rich cultural diversity of public schools in present-day urban America, it is vital that school districts and teachers come up with innovative means of working with students hailing from diverse cultural backgrounds, as it is critical to ensuring educational equality and quality for all (Sleeter $ Milner 2011).
Further, the need to improve teaching within a large number of urban schools may be…
The definition of harmony of the fourth book is thus commensurate with the justice of the first book of "The Republic" -- the unity, harmony, and perfection of the ideal forms of the heavens are mirrored in a unified and harmoniously operated state, in the Platonic view as expressed by Socrates. But Socrates, as he speaks to his fellow Athenians in a law-court, making a plea for his life, is far more elementary in his definition of justice -- he argues he is not guilty of the charges of atheism and of corrupting the Athenian youth and rebuts the allegations in a fashion to suggest that it would be unjust, on the terms of the existing law, to convict him.
Likewise, the philosopher refuses to escape the confines of his prison because he argues it would be unjust of him to live in Athens under the protection of its laws,…
What about being in love, for example? The feeling you have for a girl could override everything else and make you blind to her mistakes, right? Or what about the love of a parent? My mom's not blind to my mistakes, but she forgives me for them because she's my mother.
Tony: You're making this really difficult, aren't you?
Mark: I guess friendship is really difficult to define. Can you think of other definitions to apply to friendship?
Tony: Let me think. What about understanding and support? Surely you get these nowhere as deeply or as often as in friendship. A friend would support you in whatever you're going through. A friend would understand all of your moods and share all your good and bad times. There is no better support than a friend, is there? Take for example the thing with Gary. I'm providing you with understanding and support,…
Plato's Symposium is one of the most widely read of his dialogues. It is said to be a departure from the usual style because except for a brief portion, it is not written in dialectical style. Instead, a variety of speakers have the opportunity to present their view on the topic of love; when they are done, Socrates speaks (Pecorino). There has also been speculation that this dialogue was written by Plato to serve as "a form of brochure for his Academy in Athens" (Pecorino). This is one explanation for the difference in the format.
The beginning pages are full of banter between Apollodorus and his Companion. Apollodorus has a tale to relate, but he prefaces it with a great deal of introductory information. This makes his Companion, who has grown impatient, say, "It is waste of time, Apollodorus, to wrangle about such matters now. Come, without more ado,…
Bernard, Suzanne. "Plato and his Dialogues." Retrieved electronically on June 12, 2012 from http://plato-dialogues.org/works.htm . Web 12 June 2012.
Pecorino, Phillip A. Plato's Symposium. Retrieved electronically on June 12, 2012 from http://www.qcc.cuny.edu/socialsciences/ppecorino/intro_text/Chapter%202%20GREEKS
Plato's Symposium. Retrieved electronically on June 12, 2012 from http://www.perseus.tufts.edu/hopper/text?doc=Perseus%3Atext%3A1999.01.0174%3Ate
The Athenians have no dislike of the Melians, and are happy to let the islanders live and let live within the Athenian sphere of influence, but they will retaliate without mercy if they oppose Athenian self-interest in the region. The Melians offer Athens neutrality, which Athens says would be just as detrimental to Athenian interests in the region as an open Melian alliance with Sparta, as it would set a bad example to other Athenian colonies: "is rather islanders like yourselves, outside our empire, and subjects smarting under the yoke, who would be the most likely to take a rash step and lead themselves and us into obvious danger" (Chapter XVII). The Melians say it would be cowardice to not resist, even if it seems foolish.
Does this dialogue prove the rational actor theory of statehood that holds that states always act in their own self-interest? On one hand, the…
Thucydides. "The Melian Dialogue." From "The History of the Peloponnesian War."
26 Jan 2006] http://www.mtholyoke.edu/acad/intrel/melian.htm
If somebody has been accused of something that is punishable whether civilly or criminally, he will do everything just to be able to surpass the trial, even resorting to escape.
Concerning the value of the law, Socrates has shown his strong standpoint about respect to its decisions. For him, if one has the ability to choose whether to obey a law, then it is a way of destroying the power of the law. He considered disobeying the law as unjust because the people and the law should go together. The law will not exist without the people and vice versa. If he will escape, then, he will disobey the law. He believed that this will bring him in a wobbly position in his life after death. Again, if we are going to read the New Testament, the duties towards state authorities is mentioned in Romans 13:1-7,
Everyone must obey state…
Beck, Sanderson (n.d.). "Confucius and Socrates: Teaching Wisdom." Retrieved November 30, 2006 at http://san.beck.org/C&S-Contents.html
Jowett, Benjamin (n.d.). "The Crito." Exploring Ancient World Cultures. Retrieved on November 30, 2006 at http://eawc.evansville.edu/anthology/crito.htm
Plato, Euthyphro, Apology, Crito, Phaedo" (n.d.). Retrieved on November 30, 2006 at http://www.perseus.tufts.edu/cgi-bin/ptext?doc=Perseus%3Aabo%3Atlg%2C0059%2C003&query=43a
The Holy Bible.
The jokes range form the raunchy to the almost unbearably corny, but the actors all acquit themselves in a remarkably deadpan and unaware attitude when required, which is often, waiting out the audience's laughter with extreme -- and extremely repetitive -- aplomb. Christian Conn is more than suitably nimble with his tongue and his movements as he dances ever on the precipice of being trapped in his incessant and incorrigible untruths, and Erin Partain and Miriam Silverman as the pair of friends and deceiving would-be lovers to Conn's Dorante meld an ingenue-ish innocence with a modicum of wicked devilry, taking Ives words and making them both delicious to mouth and to hear. None of the actors fails to play their part perfectly to the hilt, hitting all of the extremes that the period and the modern script demand, demonstrating the extent of the wonderful theatrical talents that this city has…
The social nature of a company -- whether it is a context of formalized and strictly professional exchange, an informal and friendly workplace where jocularity and casual dress are preferred, or something in between -- will have an impact on the types of team members desired. Therefore, the process by which one develops into a valued and respected member of the organization will be dependent upon the individual's ability to absorb and reflect the expectations formed by the office's atmosphere and by its dominant personalities. An organization should initiate orientation to these aspects of the company through the organic process of simply including the new hire into the social fabric of the company. The ability of the individual to achieve comfort therein will often determine how long the individual can be expected to remain a part of the organization.
Once the individual has come to be socialized according…
Monologue, a Dialogue with the Self: Reflections on "No Exit" by Sartre
The Self: There is "No Exit" from hell -- not in Christian, theological terms, but by the terms set by Sartre's play of the same name, there is no exit from the self. The varieties of characters that populate the waiting room of hell are condemned for all eternity to examine and reexamine their lives. Socrates may have said that the unexamined life is not worth living, but the over-examined life, when imposed upon the human psyche by reading too much philosophy and self-improvement literature or self-imposed as the result of egocentrism, can be equally eviscerating.
Hell is other people, says the author. Imagine one's self with two individuals one despises, and then one has "No Exit" -- or imagine one's self alone, in a waiting room, locked with the personifications, all of the absurd worries and obsessions…
Not at all. It simply means that, in the case of my high school, every learner has a different need for information and processes it differently. So teachers should provide educational strategies that facilitate learning for all students. In my class, there were those (including myself) who could have been given extra credit assignments because we were ahead of many other students.
My colleague had some similar experiences in high school, but not in all of his classes. In fact in some of his classes there were progressive teachers that helped minority students (some with English as a second language) from low-income homes by assigning advanced students to tutor those struggling students during homeroom periods. That wasn't exactly differentiated instruction, but in a way it was. He was one of the better students, and he was thrilled to be asked to work with some of the students struggling in math…
ASCD. (2012). Differentiated Instruction. Retrieved June 14, 2012, from http://www.ascd.org .
Tomlinson, Carol. (2008). Fulfilling the Promise of Differentiation. Carol Tomlinson Ed. D.
Retrieved June 13, 2012, from http://www.caroltomlinson.com.
dialogue between theory and praxis has changed since the 60s.
Dialogue between Theory and Praxis since the 1960s
Jeff Koons is among the most controversial and intriguing artists to have emerged in the past decade. Like Marcel Duchamp and Andy Warhol before him, he is concerned with the transformation of everyday objects into art and takes such post-modern issues as high and low culture, context, and commodification of art as the central focus of his work (erger 1995).
From the November / December issue of At the Modern, the publication of the San Francisco MoMA, "It's the most important visual arts exhibition in San Francisco this year" (The San Francisco Examiner 1992).
Jeff Koons, the self-proclaimed "most written-about artist in the world," now headlining at the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, has indubitably attained a certain "star" status. However, the Koons phenomenon - Koons himself, his objects, and the…
Berger, J. Ways of Seeing. New York: Viking Books, 1995.
Burger, P. "Avant-garde." Encyclopedia of Aesthetics. 185-189.
Debord, G. The Society of the Spectacle. Zone Books, 1994.
Marcus, G. Lipstick Traces. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1990.
I think I could definitely say that if one's personality were completely changed, then one would cease to function as the same identity and would instead be someone new, even in the same body. And -- to head you off before you ask -- yes, I believe the reverse is also true: the same personality (that is, the same mind) transferred over to a new body would retain the same identity that had previously occupied the original body.
BOB: Now you've complicated things -- is identity of the personality or the mind? Or is the mind the seat of the personality, and also identity? In our first supposition of one who suffers a trauma and undergoes a personality change, suppose also that the memory is unaffected. Would identity have changed here, even though the two personalities share a consistent history?
CIN: Yes, I think that would be a fair assessment…
The use of the Los Angeles filmmaker, who in a sense represents much of mainstream American society, is such a strong contrast against the real eccentricities of the characters in the story. The filmmaker's search for El Gato, the witty attorney who is helping him buy land, gave me a really good look into the world of Tecate. It was especially interesting when Tecate is viewed though the eyes of the filmmaker who is baffled when the locals won't lead him to El Gato.
Reveles: That's an interesting take, on the work. I have to say that you seem to understand a good deal of what I was trying to get across. After all, it is the juxtaposition of American ideals, values, and beliefs that is the subtext for so many of the stories. I do warn the readers that Mexico is a land where water seems to move uphill,…
Little, Karen Blessing. Daddy-O-Dan: An Early Los Angeles Radio Personality.
02 November 2004. http://unihi61.com/daddyo.htm
Reveles, Daniel. Enchiladas, Rice, and Beans (One World). Ballantine Books, 1994.
This increases the subjectivity and decreases the rationality of Euthyphro's definition.
Ultimately, neither Socrates nor Euthyphro are able to come up with an objective definition of a pious act. Agreeing that what all the gods like is pious, what they all hate is impious, and what some like and some hate is neither pious nor impious, many acts -- such as Euthyphro's prosecution of his father and Socrates' alleged corruption of the Athenian youth -- fall into this gray area (Jowett, 1994). Ultimately, this dialogue proves that the nature of morality is almost entirely subjective. Piety and impiety cannot be defined in an objective and logical way, and therefore these terms reflect only personal beliefs.
Jowett, B. (trans) (1994). Euthyphro. etrieved 9 February 2009. http://classics.mit.edu/Plato/euthyfro.html
Zunjic, B. Plato: Euthyphro. etrieved 9 February 2009. http://www.uri.edu/personal/szunjic/philos/euth.htm
Jowett, B. (trans) (1994). Euthyphro. Retrieved 9 February 2009. http://classics.mit.edu/Plato/euthyfro.html
Zunjic, B. Plato: Euthyphro. Retrieved 9 February 2009. http://www.uri.edu/personal/szunjic/philos/euth.htm
But living a working life is usually no better for a woman than it is for a man -- both a poor married life or a poor working life is a tyranny, whether under the thumb of an employer or an oafish husband."
At least your friend Charlotte would not have had to marry an oaf, had she been able to work."
True -- but the fact is that the life of a female slave in marriage is no worse nor better than that of a youngest son, with no calling, enslaved to enter the church out of penury. A lack of money is the source of the ill for both. And now, we must agree to disagree -- while I vow to marry wisely and well!"…
Socrates' conclusion that the poets and rhapsodes lack knowledge fair? What sort of knowledge does Socrates seem to have in mind? Could there be other kinds? Is Socrates confusing the knowledge necessary to make a work of art with knowledge of what's represented in the artwork?
Plato's "Republic" presents a Socratic dialogue in which the main speaker argues that poets and rhapsodes lack knowledge. To a certain degree, this might be owed to the artificial ideas that one can find in many poems or rhapsodies, as some are seemingly meant to entertain the masses instead of being meant to put across complex topics. Individuals in Ancient Greece actually believed that philosophy and poetry are two very different domains. It is likely that Plato wanted to emphasize Socrates' belief that poetry is essentially something that people can create with the least amount of efforts and that it would thus not be…
Plato. (1983). Ion and Hippias Major: Two Comic Dialogues. Hackett Publishing.
How long has this been going on?
Johnny: Now Vena, nothing's going on. Rochelle just happened to be with me when I went in to Safeway's.
Vena: (voice rising) "Happened" to be with you? It hasn't even been a full year, and already you've moved on to my family members. Is this what you meant by when you said you wanted to see other people? My family? Who's next, my mom!
Johnny: Please, Vena, don't start again. Remember, this is the whole reason why we broke up in the first place. I was going to be graduating, we wouldn't be able to spend as much time together, and you knew you would get jealous.
Vena: But with my cousin? And in my hometown? Didn't you care about me at all; didn't I mean anything to you?
Johnny: (soothingly): Really, I think you're jumping to conclusions. Rochelle wasn't hanging all over…
The play was the thing wherein I caught the conscience of the king -- that means I knew he was guilty.
San: Even if he was guilty, what did killing him serve? All there was left was a court in total disarray and a lot of dead bodies. You say your revenge had a purpose, but it didn't really. Revenge is only undertaken for personal motives -- being drunk and angry because you think someone took your sister's virginity, for instance. It has nothing to do with anything loftier. Indeed, it is this very perspective which produces the type of collective bloodlust that would seize my life. You have made yourself an executioner, perhaps as mad with assurance of his deeds as were those first committed some wrong.
Ham: That's not true! There was a method to my madness. I needed to make a point -- a very long point…
Conflict in the First Scene of Dialogue in Miller's The Crucible
The piece of dialogue at the beginning of The Crucible in which Abigail and Parris reveal their respective characters through snippets and snatches of admissions is an important scene that sets the tone and initial conflict of the drama. The tone is serious but chaotic: a child is in danger; the doctor has no cure; foul play in the form of "possession" is suspected by the community, many members of which are talking in the parlor where the "rumor of witchcraft is all about" (Miller 9). Parris, who is a Reverend in the community, and who himself is at odds with his parish, is afraid because such talk will put him in a very bad light: "There is a faction that is sworn to drive me from my pulpit. Do you understand that?" Parris cries to Abigail. He is…
Miller, Arthur. The Crucible. NY: Dramatists Play Service, 1982. Print.
Phase 2 Discussion Board
Dialogue has proven to be an important part of the trust-building process. I have talked to the client a few times about their situation, in order that I might be able to get some clarity and some different perspectives regarding the challenges that they face. I have also been able to get them to open up a bit more about some of the more sensitive aspects of their situation. This has shown to be important, because the client was initially not ready to talk about certain things, and by getting them to open up a bit I have learned some valuable things that will help with the consultancy.
The client has reacted positively to the process, but has definitely proceeded with caution. I think that this is good for the project, because as long as the client is positive, and seems happy to hear from…
Dialogues Concerning Natural Religion, Hume offers a complex and multifaceted analysis of the concept of God. The ongoing debate between atheism and theism is resolved in part by an assertion that human beings are technically incapable of absolutely knowing or defining, or at least simply speaking about God. Moreover, the debate between theism and atheism is nullified by the fact that it is difficult, if not impossible, to define God in terms satisfying or agreeable to all parties. There are anthropomorphic gods, creator gods, gods that interact with or interfere with human lives and gods that are distant and detached. Hume argues that any argument related to theism vs. atheism is invalid unless a definition of terms is provided clearly and adhered to consistently. Yet paradoxically, any discussion of God is cloaked in "perpetual ambiguity" because of the limitations of both human language and human cognition (Hume 217). Through the…
Andre, Shane. "Was Hume an Atheist?" Hume Studies. Vol. 19, No. 1, April 1993. Retrieved online: http://www.humesociety.org/hs/issues/v19n1/andre/andre-v19n1.pdf
Hume, David. Dialogues Concerning Natural Religion.
speaker here is in a dialogue with what the reader could assume is his or her love interest. The first two lines show each person's uncertainty about love and how the emotion could be defined. The third line is also a question, but it is the beginning of a turning point towards an answer in the poem.
In the third line, the speaker is first making a statement, and then asking a question -- "don't you see?." He is stating that he has come to a conclusion about the nature of love. The following line once again contains some uncertainty. Yet this uncertainty does not relate to the concept of love itself, but rather to the words to express the emotion and what it means to the speaker. There is however a conclusion about what it is.
The final two lines then show what the speaker does know about the…
Heraclitus with support from Plato's dialogues and eneca's Letters. It has 2 sources.
No matter what one aims at accomplishing in his or her life s/he is still bound by the universal laws that demand actions, whether voluntary or involuntarily, of every one.
Heraclitus says, "the many do not comprehend everyday things, nor do they understand them when they are taught, but they think they do and cling to their opinions." These words strongly relate to the fact that people often gain knowledge about the world for their own good and for the purpose of putting themselves in harmony with what the universal laws expect of them, but also do not manage to adhere to what they learn. Often individuals find themselves in situations where they cannot really overcome the universal desires of human beings. This refers to certain animal instincts that emerge from within even though man may attempt…
Colleen -- but then again, when you're dealing with food services, every day's a long day. As she made her way toward the stairs and away from the brooding purgatory that is the HUB (name of cafeteria), shutting off the lights behind her like a row of fluorescent dominoes, the clock on the wall read "10:45." The sound of the door shutting at the top of the stairwell signaled the end of another day at the HUB.
Actually, perhaps this was not true. Just as the door was shutting above, the lights down below flickered on once again to reveal a ghostly line of customers stretching from the "Pizza Hut" station to the cash register. Near the end of the line, Mohandas Gandhi stood with a cup of tea and a veggie wrap balanced on his tray. Martin Luther King stood next to him, his tray empty except for a…
Euthanasia in the Style of Plato
Euthanasia -- a Moral Duty or a Moral Wrong?
In Ancient Greece, Rome and Egypt, the general view for society was that if an individual was no longer interested in continuing their existence, society had no right to ensure that they remain alive. The idea of euthanasia, or ending one's life to alleviate physical or mental suffering, has thus been a continual controversy for thousands of years. In modern times, in the 1930s there were organizations that aided in awareness and legalization of voluntary and assisted suicide (the Hemlock Society, the Voluntary Euthanasia Society). The issue became media frenzy in the late 1990s with the media attention surrounding assisted suicide -- and continues to remain a contentious and debated issue. While there is no universal answer for the topic -- much like there are different protocols for different diseases -- it is clear that…
Ironically, the single most important thing a university could do might be to suspend all forms of grading by the traditional test methods. Even without cheating, the focus on grades only encourages studying to perform on test instead of learning for the sake of learning. It might not be practical for large classes, but one-on-one oral exams between students and professors or TAs might be more difficult to cheat on and provide more accurate indications of what students have actually learned than traditional testing methods. If the university cannot suspend traditional grading and testing, the single most important thing might be to provide a mandatory ethics course to freshman in conjunction with employing a very strict one-strike policy for cheating.
8. Do you agree or disagree with Professor Couser, author of the "Dear Plagiarist" article? Why? What are two main points he is trying to communicate to students in this…
Thus, Sam argues that although the world often seems unjust (and is filled with innumerable instances of evil), yet P. is solved through the belief that every condition (good, in this case) necessitates an equal and opposite condition (evil, as it were.) However, Gretchen counters by asking whether those who behave in an evil way are ever punished for their transgressions, and whether there is any motivation for people to not simply act in their own best interests, whether or not this involves behaving in an immoral manner. Sam's rejoinder appeals to the afterlife as the site in which the importance of morality becomes manifest: "But the doctrine of an afterlife, in whatever form, says that this isn't the whole story" (47). However, Sam disregards the fact that God is purported to pardon many sinners, which would ostensibly mean that he regularly pardons instances of injustice.
The dialogue between Sam…
Anselm. Proslogium. Trans. S.N. Deane. Internet History Sourcebook. Fordham University, Aug. 1998. 10 Sep. 2012. Retrieved from http://www.fordham.edu/halsall/basis/anselm-intro.asp .
Aquinas, T. Summa of Theology. Trans. B.P. Copenhaver. Publisher Unknown, 2005.
Hopkins, J. A New Interpretation of Anselm's Monologion and Proslogion. Minneapolis: Arthur J. Banning Press, 1986.
Hume, D. Dialogues Concerning Natural Religion. Unknown Publisher, 1779.
Mena and Phaedo
There are in-text citations from the two Plato sources I used. You cannot get me the text for additional in-text citations. Unless you get me some quotes, the assignment is finished.
In a number of Plato's works, there is an inherent relationship between the concept of true virtue and wisdom. This fact is demonstrated most eminently within the Socratic dialogues, particularly within the dialogues known as Meno and Phaedo. Although it would perhaps be inaccurate to say that wisdom is synonymous with virtue per se, a good deal of the definition of virtue is the fact that it requires a copious amount of wisdom. In understanding this inherent relationship between these two important concepts and how virtue is largely defined as a quality or an effect of wisdom, it is necessary to understand some basic facts about Plato's dialogues regarding Socrates. Specifically, it is necessary to know…
Plato. Meno. www.classics.meit.edu. 380 B.C.E. Web. http://classics.mit.edu/Plato/meno.html
Plato. Phaedo. www.classics.mit.edu. 360 B.C.E. Web. http://classics.mit.edu/Plato/phaedo.html
Plato. Plato, Five Dialogues: Euthyphro, Apology, Crito, Meno, Phaedo. Indianopolis: Hackett Publishing 2nd Edition, 2002. Print.
The question arising from this claim is whether evidence exists to prove that there exists an infinitely good, powerful, and wise God where morality naturally emerges. Humes argues that is hard to imagine that an all-good, powerful God exists in this world full of pain and misery. From these claims, one can argue that this insight, or God, has both evil and good, as is present in man if man is in God's image and likeliness.
Immanuel Kant: from the Critique of Pure Reason, the Good Will and the Categorical Imperative, the Postulates of Practical Reason
Kant believes that the vigorous application of same methods of reasoning can yield to an equal development in dealing with the issues of moral philosophy. Kant proposes a list of categories of Freedom in Relation to the concept of good vs. evil. Kant uses logical distinction as the basis for the catalog. Even though…
Euthyphro, Socrates Euthyphro discuss concept piety/Holiness. This essay test ability recognize engag
The principle tenet discussed in the Socratic Dialogue Euthyphro, which centers on a discussion between Euthyphro and the great Greek philosopher, is piety or holiness. This topic emerges in the dialogue because it is of immense importance to the future of both men. They meet on the porch of King Archon, and quickly ascertain that each is there for a legal trial. Socrates discloses the fact that he has been charged with corrupting the youth principally because his accuser believes he is slandering the gods by disavowing their piety or by creating new ones (which is disrespectful to the established ones). Euthyphro is there to bring his father up on charges of murder. Since he professes to be extremely well versed in the conception of piety and holiness, Socrates asks him to discuss this topic (Plato, 380 B.C.E.).…
Plato. (380 B.C.E.) Euthyphro. www.classics.mit.edu. Retrieved from http://classics.mit.edu/Plato/euthyfro.html
Rahimi, S. (2008). "Swinburne on the Euthyphro dilemma. Can supervenience save him?" Forum Philosophicum 13: 17-29.
Sharpe, M. (2010). "Uncovering Euthyphro's treasure: reading Plato's Euthyphro with Lacan. Helios. 37 (1): 23-48.
" (Pettersson, 2006) Oral and written verbal art languages are both used for the purpose of information communication as well as information presentation with the reader and listener receiving an invitation to consider the information.
The Narrative & the Symbolic
The work of Abiola Irele (2001) entitled: "The African Imagination: Literature in Africa & the lack Diaspora" states that Hampate a "...incorporates the essential feature of the oral narrative at significant points in his work in order to reflect their appropriateness to situations and for special effects. Their conjunction with the narrative procedures sanctioned by the Western model thus enlarges their scope and give them an unusual resonance. At the same time, although he writes with conscious reference to this Western model, he does not feel so constrained by the framework of its conventions that he is unable to go beyond its limitations. His departures from the established codes of…
Aggarwal, Kusum. Amadou Hampate Ba et l'africanisme. De la recherche anthropologique a l'exercice de la fonction auctoriale. Paris: L'Harmattan, 1999.
Dielika Diallo "Hampate Ba: the great conciliator." UNESCO Courier. FindArticles.com. 30 Sep, 2009. http://findarticles.com/p/articles/mi_m1310/is_1992_Jan/ai_11921818/ . UNESCO 1992. Online available at:
In Euthyphro, Socrates' questioning centers on discovering the true definition of piety -- but it is geared towards arriving at a sense of reasonable judgment (after all, he himself is about to go before the judges, and he would like to receive a judgment that is reasonable from them). hat he meets in Euthyphro is willfulness and subjectivity. Socrates attempts to show why it is important to remain objective about the law and to what extent we can judge others: in fact, it is Socrates who is searching for an objective standard -- an absolute outside himself by which he may judge: "Tell me what is the nature of this idea, and then I shall have a standard to which I may look, and by which I may measure actions" (6e). Euthyphro happily engages in the dialogue and states that "piety, then, is that which is dear to the…
Plato. "Euthyphro." Internet Classics Archive. Web. 14 May 2012.
Plato. "Apology." Internet Classics Archive. Web. 14 May 2012.
Plato. "Crito." Internet Classics Archive. Web. 14 May 2012.
Plato. "Gorgias." Internet Classics Archive. Web. 14 May 2012.
Education Situation Dialogues
It is three weeks into the new school year. A child has been enrolled into preschool. You have been asked to ensure that she "settles in" to the group and is made to feel comfortable with the daily routine.
The child is left alone with the teacher's aide.)
TEACHER'S AIDE: (With a big smile) Hi, my name is Miss Jessica.
CHILD: (Nervously) Hi.
TEACHER'S AIDE: (Bending down onto knees to be face-to-face with the child) We're going to have a lot of fun together. I know that it can be scary being in a new place, but everyone here is very nice.
CHILD: (Frowning) I miss my daddy. We watch cartoons.
TEACHER'S AIDE: (Quietly) I miss my dog when I'm away from home all day, so I know how you feel. But I still have lots of fun here, and then I get to see him after…
stapled) analyzing: Focus main character/protagonist/Narrator
The primary motif that drives the action in Junot Diaz's short story, "How to Date a Browngirl, a Blackgril, Whitegirl, or Halfie" is the concept of race. This fact is certainly suggested by the title of this narrative, and is one of the central concerns of the protagonist, a young man only referred to as Yunior. Like most young men of school age who live with their parents, Yunior desires physical intimacy with a girl -- as much as possible, in fact, during an evening's date. However, the author is deliberately ambiguous as to whether or not Yunior achieves his objective, by composing the narrative as a set of directives that do not include a definite "ending" in the sense that most short stories have. Yet it is quite obvious that everything in this short story (aside from Yunior's objective) -- such as what factors…
Identify prejudices and biases in traditional Christian approaches to non-Christian religions, both in general and specifically.
Identify possible objections to Christianity, in terms of theology, ethics, and missiology.
esolve the challenges associated with new era missiology and new era ministry, by developing a comprehensive plan for the future.
Materials: Today's materials will be the same as the previous days.
9:00-9:10: Opening prayer
9:10-11:00: Crash course/review of world religions based on credible source material written from each faith's point-of-view or from a non-biased, scholarly source.
11:00-12:00: Each participant uses his or her personal electronic device or notebook to write down specific areas of concern and possible roadblocks to interfaith dialogue.
1:00-2:00: Share the concerns addressed by each participant openly, engaging in a dialogue of our own. Understanding that our participants are from diverse backgrounds, each will have unique perspectives on multiple faiths. Some will have had first-hand experiences…
Kenneth Cracknell, In Good and Generous Faith: Christian Responses to Religious Pluralism (Pilgrim Press, 2006).
Pragmatic Linguistic Awareness Motivation
Research Study Outline on Pragmalinguistic Awareness
A helpful one-line summary of the research study, indicating the topic area and including all the key concepts to be studied.
Takahashi tested eighty Japanese students with a noticing-the-gap activity after administering a motivation questionnaire and an L2 proficiency test, finding that pragmalinguistic awareness was correlated with motivation subscales, but not with proficiency.
Link to previous research: What the author (SATOMI TAKAHASHI) had done on this topic area and what he had found; unanswered questions that your research study plans to answer.
The role of attention in pragmalinguistics was introduced in Schmidt's Noticing Hypothesis, which claimed that learners have to notice L2 features in the input for subsequent development to occur in the L2. (Schmidt, 1990). Schmidt argues that noticing is central to SLA, and learners must first notice the surface structures of utterances inthe input to acquire virtually every…
Improving Surgical Outcomes Using the Perioperative Dialogue Model
The estimated $8.5 to $17 billion lost to surgical errors in 1999 was not primarily due to individual incompetence, but to the failure of perioperative systems to operate seamlessly (reviewed by Plasters, Seagull, and Xiao, 2003). The successful management of an operating-room depends heavily on effective communications, but in the absence of a foolproof system for keeping abreast of changes in patient status or surgery schedules, miscommunication is not as rare as it should be.
An important component of the perioperative surgical team is the duties performed by the perioperative nurse (PN), who typically functions as a patient advocate before and during surgery (reviewed by Lee, Kerridge, Chui, Chiu, and Gin, 2011). In Sweden, surgical nursing care has begun to emphasize the importance of a perioperative dialogue between the patient and the PN (eviewed by Lindwall and von Post, 2008). Under the…
Kehlet, Henrik and Wilmore, Douglas W. (2002). Multimodal strategies to improve surgical outcome. American Journal of Surgery, 183, 630-641.
Lee, Anna, Kerridge, Ross K., Chui, Po Tong, Chiu, Chun Hung, and Gin, Tony. (2011). Perioperative systems as a quality model of perioperative medicine and surgical care. Health Policy, 102, 214-222.
Lindwall, Lillemor and von Post, Irene. (2009). Continuity created by nurses in the perioperative dialogue -- a literature review. Scandinavian Journal of Caring Sciences, 23, 395-401.
Plasters, Cheryl L., Seagull, F. Jacob, and Xiao, Yan. (2003). Coordination challenges in operating-room management: An in-depth field study. AMIA Annual Symposium Proceedings, 524-528.
In this example, morality is decided by the gain, pleasure, and other self-interest of the individual donning the ring. Such individuals would more than likely obtain this gain by committing illicit activities, such as robbing a bank, but use their winnings for fairly self-absorbed means to further their consumption of whatever suits their fancy. Houses, cars, women and other material items would more than likely be procured, for the simple fact that the individual is sating his own personal desires. In this case there is no need to act ethically, since the bearer of the ring is outside of the judgment (both literally and figuratively) of others, whose morals no longer apply to that individual.
The Rashomon effect describes the degree of subjectivity involved in the recollection of a memory, and is what is attributed to the fact that different people may recall the same incident with conflicting descriptions of…
1. Singer, Peter. How Are We To Live? (1995). New York: Prometheus Books
Certainly, Moore correctly points out the importance of structure and dialogue. Many educators today accept that notion that when learners are allowed to discuss course content with a personal connection to their lives, the connection between information to knowledge is strengthened and critical thinking skills are sharpened. However, Moore undervalues the value of communication technology to the active learner, likening it to buying a set of new golf clubs in hopes that just one more change of equipment would reduce his handicap. For a variety of reasons, communication technology is just as important as structure and dialogue.
Moore seems to forget that the merging of technologies and knowledge management alongside the rise of 'collaborative projects' within educational circles is what has made the switch to community-centered learning a predetermined reality. As online communication rapidly links our personal and work life, a new community is emerging so new venues…
Moore, M.G. (2004). Constructivists: Don't blame the tools. American Journal of Distance Education, 18(2), pp. 67-71.
The text deals at length and often with a great variety of matters which bear on the human condition, but there are matters which would certainly have no place in a modern treatise on politics"
Therefore, it is rather hard to determine the extent to which Plato used this means of communication, the dialogues, to point out to the actual necessities of the society he lived in and the aspects that needed changes. In particular, the arguments he provides from the realities of the time are provided by Plato to merely support his own line of thought related to the philosophical ideas on happiness and justice.
An aspect that firmly relates to the way in which the "Republic" is constructed and that uses the arguments on the ideal state is related to the role the state may have in providing its citizens (here, the term "citizen" must be understood as…
Benjamin Jowett, trans. The Republic by Plato. (2003-2012) Online version at http://www.literaturepage.com/read/therepublic.htm
Berstein, Serge, and Pierre Milza. Histoire de l'Europe. (Paris: Hatier, 1994)
Braunstein, Florence, and Pepin, Jean Francois. Les Grandes Doctrines. (Paris: Ellipses, 1998)
Dunleavy, Patrick, and Brendan O'Leary. Theories of the state. The Politics of Liberal Democracy. (London and New York: Macmillan and Meredith, 1987)
B: No you didn't.
A: You just weren't listening.
A. The trash still has not been taken out. Would you like to do that?
B. Oh, uh, no but I will if you want me to.
A: Thank you
Prompt (2) Stereotypes:
Stereotyping comes from a deeply rooted survival mechanism for self-protection that helps us to identify friends from foe. It is based in the synthesis of sensory awareness. There are three sub-process of perception that help us to understand what our senses are telling us.
The three sub-processes of perception include subliminal perception, external attention factors, and interpretation.
Impressions lead to an implicit personality theory. Describe.
We develop an implicit personality theory by generalizing about certain traits, or assuming that the presence of one trait necessitates the presence of another trait.
Stereotyping leads to totalizing. Describe Stereotyping leads to totalizing, or the act of blurring out any…
Center for Nonviolent Communications. "Founder." Retrieved online: http://www.cnvc.org/about/marshall-rosenberg.html
Euthyphro, Socrates questions Euthyphro about his proposed course of action concerning his father. Explain in detail the reason given by Euthyphro.
"In the Euthyphro, where Socrates and Euthyphro wrestle with the concept of holiness, the substantive part of the conversation begins with the typical Socratic question: 'Tell me then, what do you say that holiness is, and what, unholiness?'" (5c)" (Navia 102). In the dialogue, the self-proclaimed pious Euthyphro is made to stand in for unquestioned religious orthodoxy, an orthodoxy which is interrogated over the course of the dialogue in Euthyphro's guise (Navia 115). The young man Euthyphro states that he is bringing forth a case against his father for the death of a slave. The slave died of exposure after the father bound the man and threw him in a ditch after the slave himself was accused of murder. Euthyphro first defines his action of prosecution as piety itself.…
Navia, Louis E. Socrates: A Life Examined. Prometheus Books, 2007.
Another way to reinforce teaching is through quizzes and classroom participationg. Quizzes do not only test student knowledge, but also evaluate comprehension, which is a good measure of the job that the counselor educator is doing. Likewise, having students engage in classroom presentations and other peer-to-peer teaching is important because that opens up the opportunity for students to put theory into practice.
Techniques and Methods to Engage Students
Anything that can encourage students to discuss their experience is going to help get students engaged. There are several techniques that teachers can use to encourage that discussion including: assisting students to understand the subject matter by giving them practice in thinking; challenging students to evaluate logic of and evidence for their own and others' positions; giving students opportunities to formulate applications of principles; developing motivation for further learning; helping students articulate what they've learned; and getting prompt feedback on student understanding…
Bass, B. (1996). A new paradigm of leadership: An inquiry into transformational leadership.
Alexandria, VA: U.S. Army Institute for Behavioral & Social Sciences.
Bernard, J.M., & Goodyear, R.K. (2009). Fundamentals of clinical supervision. (4th Ed.) Upper
Saddle River, NJ: Pearson.
Socrates asked them to come forward with their thoughts if they were "still doubtful about the argument." The two proceed to make a sophisticated argument, contrary to Socrates' points, that were counterexamples to the points about the body and the soul that Socrates had been making with such eloquence. It was cross-examination, but it was also a series of new hypotheses that Cebes and Simmias presented to the philosopher whom they held in the highest regard, of course.
Basically, they argued that the existence of the soul during the bodily period has been sufficiently proved; but as to what happens to the soul after death, is "unproven," Cebes offered. And it went on for awhile, convincingly; and when the narrator Phaedo brought the story back to real time, he recounted that the listeners to Socrates "had been so firmly convinced" and yet after the cross-examination (elenchus) by Cebes and Simmias,…
American University Washington College of Law. 2006. "The Law School Approach (or, 'How
To Live with and Learn to Love the Socratic Method')." Available at http://www.wcl.american.edu/pub/handbook/approach.html .
Furlani, Andre. 2002. 'The Sacred Fount in Plato's Cave', University of Toronto Quarterly, vol.
71, no. 3. Available at: Academic Search Elite.
Self-knowledge is a prerequisite for wisdom. For Socrates, self-knowledge or self-understanding is the precursor of the ability to probe the world outside of the self. In fact, Socratic wisdom is wisdom that is manifest and known. The Socratic process of probing and inquiry is designed specifically to eliminate that which cannot be known or that which is irrelevant to the pursuit of wisdom and understanding. The process of Socratic dialogue is coupled with the process of arguing ad absurdum, until the kernel of truth remaining after the inquiry may be recognized as wisdom. Yet before a person can even begin to explore the universe, the person must explore the self. The exploration of self is not a narcissistic inquiry but rather, an inquiry into the nature of human being. It is important to understand the human experience, the human mind, and human patterns of perception and cognition.
Hughes, Bettany. The Hemlock Cup. New York: Vintage, 2012.
Kenny, Philip. "Socratic Knowledge and the Daimanion." Aporia. Vol. 13, No. 1, 2003.
Lowe, Kayla. "The Search for Wisdom: Socrates's Life and Mission." Retrieved online: http://voices.yahoo.com/the-search-wisdom-socratess-life-mission-2910852.html?cat=25
Maxwell, Max. "A Socratic Perspective on the Nature of Human Evil." Retrieved online: http://www.socraticmethod.net/socratic_essay_nature_of_human_evil.htm
Such a large area of inspiration could obviously translate into a very large area of applicability and, even above this, with the inclusion of a large category of both potential educators and educatees who could find these ideas compelling and worthwhile to apply in the education process.
On the other hand, his concept of 'banking' is extremely relevant across the entire domain, from different points-of-view. First of all, such a concept implies the idea that the educational process allows the formation in its entirety of an individual, from the youngest stages of his life. Further more, it also emphasizes the importance of the educational process in this sense. Finally, it is essential and relevant because such an idea can imply that all individuals, including those from disfavored families or with different histories running in the family, can, in fact, be educated and turned into individuals useful for society.
Twelve ESL learners who participated subsequently found that participating in text-based online chat rooms promoted a noticeable difference in their face-to-face conversations, particularly in noticing their own linguistic mistakes.
Psychologists stress little if any learning occurs without attention. "Text-based online chat, a particular form of synchronous computer-mediated communication (CMC) involving written oral-like conversation, has the great potential of increasing noticing for two reasons:
1. Compared to face-to-face conversations, CMC allows conversations to flow at slower speeds than face-to-face; consequently permitting "speakers" to have longer times to process receiving and producing the target language.
2. CMC can save texts (previous messages) in format that users may later access. (Lai and Zhao)
The following copy of "ESL Online Talk Community" illustrates concept Lai and Zhao present.
Practice makes perfect, but many ESL students do not have opportunities to practice speaking English. This Website is trying to establish an online community to enable…
4. Anderson, B. (1983). Imagined Communities: Reflections on the Origin and Spread of Nationalism. London: Verso.
Customer relationship management (CM) is an essential component of organizational management. The purpose of this discussion is to focus on a CM strategy for United Behavioral Health a subsidiary of United Health Care . . United Behavioral Health is dedicated to presenting customers with high quality, cost-effective, managed mental health and substance abuse services to its customers. The investigation suggests that the company's core values have been successfully implemented into the company's CM Strategy. The current CM strategy utilizes technology to allow customers to voice their opinions. Currently the company's website ubhweb.uhc.com provides a page that offers help to members that are experiencing problems. In addition, it provides customers with "coaches" that can help whenever problems arise. The company's customers are currently divided into three different groups; the employer division, the health plan division and the public sector. We found testimonials of customers who were extremely satisfied with the care…
Your Customers are Speaking To You. Do You Hear Them? 2002. 2 December 2004
Gupta S. Binggeli U., Poomes C.D., CRM in the Air. The McKinsey Quarterly. Page Number: 6+.
Jacobs F.A., Claire Kamm Latham, Choongseop Lee. 1998. The Relationship of Customer Satisfaction to Strategic Decisions. Journal of Managerial Issues. Volume: 10. Issue: 2. Page Number: 165+.
Euthyphro, Socrates Euthyphro discuss concept piety/Holiness. This essay test ability recognize engag
The concept of holiness is central to the Platonic dialogue that takes place between Euthyphro and Socrates in Euthyphro. This topic is of immense interest to both of the aforementioned participants due to the fact that they are both headed for a legal trial. Socrates has been brought up on trial for charges that he is corrupting the youth; Euthyphro is taking his father to task for the charge of murder. Socrates is particularly concerned with the latter's trial due to the notion of piety which Euthyphro professes guides him in his work in which he will prosecute his father. Part of the accusations against Socrates involve the fact that he is acting like a "poet" (Plato, 380 B.C.E), meaning, of course, that in his teachings to the youth there is an irreverence in which he disavows current…
Koukl, G. (2002). "Euthyphro's dilemma." Stand To Reason. Retrieved from http://www.str.org/site/News2?page=NewsArticle&id=5236
Plato. (380 B.C.E.) Euthyphro. www.classics.mit.edu. Retrieved from http://classics.mit.edu/Plato/euthyfro.html
Slick, M. (1995). "What is the Euthyphro dilemma?" Christian Apologetics And Research Ministry. Retrieved from http://carm.org/euthyphro-dilemma
French New Wave cinema was established by film critics, who founded the Cahiers du Cinema, whom felt cinema had become too commercialized, formulaic, and unoriginal. This group of critics would come to identify two major characteristics of the New Wave movement, which included the manner in which mise-en-scene was utilized in the film and how their auteur theory could be applied to work of art created. A contemporary film that incorporates French New Wave cinema elements into its production and design is the 2009 film District 9.
Among the major elements used in French New Wave film are loose story plots; improvised dialogue; erratic character behavior; unique use of jump cuts; and the use of natural lighting, location, and direct sound recording. District 9's unique documentary style and editing allows Neill Blomkamp to successfully incorporate these elements into the film's narrative while maintaining a cohesive feel.
Additionally, District 9 is…