I critically reflected on the practical working arrangement during the placement, which looked in to the caseload the student can have and the complexity of the work which will be subject to review. We (Practice Assessor and the student) discussed our ethical responsibilities and statutory duties to maintain confidentiality, accountability. We also committed to recording information per statutory data protection and agency data management procedures and protocols as well as to critically reflect on the practice
The animal world does know and apply technology: beavers build dams, bees build perfectly hexagonal beehives, and birds build their nests but, unfortunately, there is no innovation, no progress, and no evolution in any of them. "Symbolism" is another essential characteristic of culture. It is the capacity to attribute to a sign, a sound or an object a meaning or a value going beyond the
The ladder of love is a series of attractions to a hierarchy of different beautiful objects. As previously mentioned, the ladder of love is an abstract process put forth by Diotima used to explain the form of beauty, which shows that beauty can be recognized in many different ways, such as in bodies, minds/souls, laws/practices, and more. According to Diotima’s account of the ladder of love, in order to begin the process of
For example, if Calixta and Alcée act on their forbidden love, Clarisse and Bobinôt would be heartbroken. On the other hand, naturalism has advantages because people can appreciate naturalistic things such as beauty and nature. Literary Naturalists use naturalism and realism to express the importance nature has on the world, and the role that it plays is an important
In the essay Nature by Ralph Waldo Emerson, the author believes that nature is a wonderful being, it is to be revered, and that nature is better than most people. Emerson conveys this attitude through the use of figurative language, comparing, and contrasting. Mainly, Emerson uses personification to represent nature as a living, breathing thing that is wiser than many humans. In addition, Emerson uses comparisons to show that only wise men know not to show a mean appearance, but this is a concept that nature easily grasps. Finally, Emerson uses contrasting to show that children can connect to nature easier than adults due to their simplistic outlook on life.
What Muir is saying is that someone who understands the value of nature would see a blank spot on a map and know that that piece is as important as any other. Another quote from Krakauer that describes nature us: “I wished to acquire the simplicity, native feelings, and virtues of savage life; to divest myself of the factitious habits, prejudices and imperfections of civilization; … and to find, amidst the solitude and grandeur of the western wilds, more correct views of human nature and of the true interests of man. The season of snows was preferred, that I might experience the pleasure of suffering, and the novelty of danger” (Estwick Evans, Krakauer 157). This shows that Krakauer sees the wild as a more correct and true place; a place away from civilization that deserves respect. Leopold has said something very similar to that, “Conservation is getting nowhere because it is incompatible with our Abrahamic concept of land.
Visual texture appears actual, but it smooth to the touch, as it gives off a three-dimensional space on a two-dimensional surface (Sayre, 136). This adds contrast to the background to show space between the birds and hills. The illusion of visual texture and implied lines come together to
The German Philosopher, Immanuel Kant valued traditionalized aesthetics. He explains the judgments of taste by breaking it down under two fundamental conditions, subjectivity and universality. There are other conditions that apply to the judgement of taste, however these two functions are the most important. Subjectivity is crucial to the equation because it is the feeling of pleasure or displeasure. According to Kant, beauty is determined by the representational perception of a thing.
According to Duma (as cited in Rabkin, 2014, pp. 8-9), art integration is Art integration at best makes the arts an interdisciplinary partner with other subjects. Students receive rigorous instruction in the arts and thoughtful integrated curriculum that makes deep structural connections between the arts and other subjects. It enables students to learn both deeply. The practice of making art, and its performance or exhibition becomes an essential part of pedagogy and assessment, but not just in art or music class.
Although, Frost uses paradox to compare the two, in a way to show the beauty of the simple leaf. He compares a leaf to a flower sort of in the same way as he did with the green and gold. A flower is known to be more elegant and alluring to the eye, rather than a leaf that is plain and looked passed upon. Frost throughly portrays his message by using paradox in