As a femme fatale you have to be independent – this is very important. You don’t need anyone else to make you happy, which means if you want to be a femme fatale, you should be in love with yourself so you don’t have to depend on anyone to make you feel happy or loved. If you have goals and dreams, pursue them and don’t let anyone get in the way of you achieving them. Don’t let a man change how you see yourself or what you’re capable
Identity is composed of not only self-perception but also the perception of others. Consequently, relationships are vital in the forming and expressing of one’s identity. Healthy relationships allow for the expression of oneself without fear of consequences, whereas unhealthy relationships put pressure on one to change for one’s partner. Zora Neale Hurston’s novel Their Eyes Were Watching God explores the difference between healthy and unhealthy relationships, focusing on how each affects the expression of one’s identity. Her novel’s exploration of relationships and their relation to identity reveals that one’s identity can only emerge from healthy, loving relationships.
However, another philosophical approach recognises love in the very projection of the self, and its encounter with 'the other ', hence describing love as real in all its forms. Consequently, love is valuable in both approaches. On the one hand, it draws on morality, and asserts individuality of all its experiencers. On the other hand, love enables self-realisation and unselfish behaviour toward others. At the same time, love, both imagined and experienced, is based on reasons that are valuable in the entire history of thought.
As the film progresses, the viewer can see that love does not require physical contact or a body to develop. Instead, the couple must be free thinking and capable of feeling, expressing, perceiving and understanding complex emotions, as exemplified by Samantha and Theodore’s relationship. Although, the film shows that love does not depend on a body, technological relationships face difficult obstacles such as societal stigmas, challenges with physical intimacy, and unfaithfulness. Therefore, the film illustrates that although love does not depend on a body, the challenges that technological relationships face make it difficult for the relationship to last. In general, Her provides valuable insight into the challenges of modern day technological relationships and challenges the social perception of what constitutes
“Richards argues that parents do not have a “further obligation to ensure that their children have some particular set of positive virtues, beyond the ones already mentioned” (p. 174). Explain what Richards means by “the ones already mentioned,” and what sort of “further set of positive virtues” he has in mind. Show that there are some positive virtues that are worth attempting to cultivate in children.” Within Society, there are minimal requirements that people need to fulfil in order to be capable of living among it. Without them, society would have no structure, no minimal ‘entry requirement’ and would cause a dramatic shift in the way we live. These traits should be common to everyone and parents should have no further obligation to cultivate any new or unique traits in their children (p. 164).
ETHICAL PRINCPLES: 1. Honest and proud ways of thinking/basic truths/rules and normal behaviors (clearly connected or related) in other fields more than that hold to social communication. Rules/basic truths ofsocial values like (close friendship between people because of shared interests and common goals), subsidiarity, justice and equity, and peccancy in the use of public useful things/valuable supplies and the performance of roles of public trust are unchangingly related. Representative/sexual relationship must unchangingly be truthful, since truth is extremely important to individual freedom and to total/totally/with nothing else mixed ingovernment/society among people. (related to the rules and beliefs of doing the right thing) in social
Symbol is one of the most important elements of any language since it serves to communicate without the need of a verbal response. According to the book, " A symbol may be defined as a thing the value or meaning of which is bestowed upon by those who use it" (34). This happens because it is immediately recognized and the one who as a public observes it must know its meaning in order to understand what it refers to. The symbol is an important element of communication between human beings. When we talk about communication we are referring to the act whereby two people exchange ideas or thoughts, but for that to be achieved, both people involved in the act of communication must understand what each of the words or terms that are used refer to.
There is no human society that doesn 't depend upon, is not shaped by and does not itself shape language. To quote Avrorin: Language cannot exist and develop outside society. The development of language is ultimately stimulated by the needs of social development. But we cannot overlook the reverse dependence either. Human society cannot do without language, as it is the most important, most perfect and universal means of communications, which aids in the formation of though and accumulation and transmission of expression.1 There is therefore, a very close relationship between society and
II. Importance and Purpose of Intertextuality Intertexts are employed to attain some definite goals by the texts writers. According to these goals, the text writer subjects the intertextual references to some changes. In this vein, Morgan  confirms that Kristeva’s most essential contribution to the notion of intertextuality lies in “... the idea that an intertextual citation is never innocent or direct, but always transformed, distorted, displaced, condensed, or edited in some way in order to suit the speaking subject 's value system”. Morgan  sees that Intertextuality is meant to be a source of having a unique effect on the text receiver such as ambiguity, humour, nonsense, obscurity, etc.