I am no longer obliged to listen to the discussion because I am not part of the class anyway. But then, there were times that I also wanted to have certain participation in their ongoing discussion. It was our first day in Bulihan National High School. Since we are not yet familiar with the environment, Mr. Noceda allowed us to have a three-day observation to our cooperating teacher. I have observed that the voice of Ms. Gomez is loud and clear.
Each women being individualistic in nature often had individual opinions about things, each of them had their own set of problems and explanations for not turning up for weekly area meetings for forming SHGs. In fact there were times when women training groups would form but break within a week or so due to personal conflicts. But despite so many challenges, CRH mobilizers made it a point to go to the communities and start afresh, by convincing and manipulating the women all over again to come and participate in the area meetings. All these challenges reflect the very essence of community organization practice; as a matter of fact it is only through overcoming such challenges one could master the practice of community
Apart from language, intercultural communication focuses on social attributes, thought patterns, and the cultures of different groups of people. It also involves understanding the different cultures, languages and customs of people from other countries. Media has been made the most important instant influence on opinions and views in the industrialized world by technology and developing countries have also been highly influenced by it. Media has the power to promote cross cultural
She is as quiet as she is adapting herself to her new environment. She was so naïve and I often see her crying. She told me that she is not used to loud voices and shouting because according to her everybody spoke softly and kindly from her previous school. Everyone falls in line in the canteen while she needs to brag in her new school whenever she needs to buy something. Eventually, I saw her changing little by little and started making friends.
She also faces issues of responsibility at home, as she is expected to look after and take care of her younger siblings while her older brother isn 't, and her parents have justified this by saying women are caretakers and men generally are not. While she doesn 't talk about it extensively, this student will openly discuss her problems at home with me and a few of her other teachers. Seeing how she acts around adults leads me to believe that she doesn 't get the attention she needs at home, and so she looks for it at school instead. When shadowing my student, one common facet about her personality that I could track through both classrooms was her act of putting a wall up. She would generally box herself into where she sat by putting one arm up and resting her head on it, using her hair like a curtain to block her face off from her peers.
This agrees with the concept of "dynamic" and "equivalent effect” developed by Eugene Nida. Hatim and Munday (2004: 339) illustrate that this phenomenon happens in translation when the TT needs to reproduce the same effect as it can be found in ST's audience. In other words, there is a search of naturalness in the TT, yet without altering the functionality of the ST. Accordingly, Hatim and Munday (2004:253) define that dynamic equivalence focuses on the TT reader or better explain "translating with naturalness and fluency". So, dynamic equivalence is a form of re-writing the ST and to achieve naturalness in translation, linguistic and rhetorical norms
Communication is the way that we embrace our point of view as we pass it on to others and to the universe. When communication is effective your point of view is clear concise and your thought pattern is direct. However, if your communication is ineffective then you can be flamboyant with your thoughts, your point of view varies and there is a barrier built to avoid open-minded thinking. As we mature, we learn different ways to communicate effectively. Some methods we take heed to and others we ignore; nevertheless, the knowledge is firmly rooted in our genetic make-up.
Diversity Role Paper Ramiro Franco Texas State University Diversity Role Paper Intercultural communication offers a unique ability to truly get to know someone else and their culture, and to gain appreciation for things that we may assume about others or ourselves, and the things which might be difficult for another person. This form of communication can open minds and truly enable people to place themselves in the shoes of another person, and respect them for it. By learning to communicate better, we can learn to be mindful of our thoughts and our actions (Grant, 1989). 1. A complete description of your diversity role.
The rule ‘treat others as you would like to be treated’ is one of the main rules to live by when dealing with managing diversity. Is everyone being treated the same way? Is favoritism or discrimination being shown? Is concern for safety and well- being being shown? Although the shift from equal opportunities to managing diversity puts an emphasis on learning and adapting cultural change, it does not reject nor overlook the idea of justice; rather it expands on it and tries to open people’s eyes to the bigger issues that are linked with justice.
The existence of an interpreter becomes important to help people to interact in communication with different languages. Translating and interpreting are quite the same: both involve transferring of thought and ideas. On the surface, the difference between interpreting and translation is only in the medium: an interpreter translates