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There are larger social and community forces at work when it comes to the actions of men. Young people are introduced into these in this work. These things make the book a worthwhile read, apart from its artistic merits. This is an excellent novel for introducing young people into some hard to grasp gray areas when it comes to seeking the truth in human society (Avi, 2003; Holt, Rinehart and Winston, n.d.).
In terms of readability and suitability, the novel is perfect for students in the middle school grades. Moreover, the reading difficulty appropriateness is buttressed by the aspects of the novel that relate to truth seeking, and that relate to imparting lessons about how society works, and how human nature works when it comes to dealing with the truth. Truth is not something that is out there as black and white realities, but is something that is sometimes hard to surface, despite the best intentions. This lesson goes beyond the merely literary and goes beyond language. It has large implications for the understanding of young people of their place in their community, and the ways and motivations of people and of the institutions that impact their lives. Because the novel touches on a larger social reality, I chose it as an excellent material with many layers of meaning and lessons for my students. For these reasons too, I rate this 4 stars out of 5 (Avi, 2003; Holt, Rinehart and Winston, n.d.).
The obvious curricular connections are in social studies, especially as the novel touches on the interplay of many social institutions and how they influence the thinking and behavior of the different key characters in the story. The mainstream media as an important group in society is a focus of attention, as well as the larger social reality of the school system, and the political system as well. These are all explored with some depth as they relate to the issue at hand in the novel, and tie very well with related concepts in social studies (Avi, 2003; Holt,
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Without this kind of study, there is an impression that his plays cannot be understood or enjoyed. His most well-known plays are histories or tragedies, but he is also known for his romantic dramas and love sonnets. Like today's plays, Shakespeare's plays tended to include some element of social commentary as well as a bit of educational enlightenment.
Name: Instructor: Course: Date: Truth: How we are to think upon truth, is as diverse a topic as principles of biology or mathematics. I will examine this question in three approaches commencing from the debate of epistemology, a debate on literature and finally a look at the theory of correspondence in light of metaphysics and truth.
Truth telling is a social virtue thus is a prerequisite to the creation of an ideal society. Everyone in a society must therefore learn to tell the truth at all times. However, this is not always the case as different scenarios present different diverse challenges thereby prompting people to reveal their facts sparingly.
The matter though is older than 2,000 years and even though philosophers have been struggling with the meaning of truth since before Christ the word requires elucidation. The exposition of truth therefore may be as varied as our perception of it, owed in no small measure to our culture, background and surroundings.
However, for O'Brien, story-truth is more true than happening-truth, for several reasons. While happening-truth may be what literally happened at war, the fighting, the death, the destruction; it loses everything that makes it human to describe war that way.
Martinson came to this conclusion based on his research which included review of a book of studies conducted between 1945 to 1967 on offender rehabilitation entitled, The Effectiveness of Correctional Treatment: A Survey of Treatment Evaluation Studies. His subsequent analysis indicated that with a few exceptions, there was no appreciable positive effect on the rehabilitation for most prisoners.
Trust plays a major role in patients' life as it is the only way that patient will be able to cooperate with the medical staff to perform treatment. For instance, the patient should be able to trust in the capability of the nurses that the medicines that are administered on them are correct.
Despite Oates intriguing comments regarding her original title and the German engraving, scant attention is to give the other remarks explaining concerning the early draft. Rather than explore the fatal attractions of death, and critics tend to debate about whether Arnold