The second link is to some video of that brawl. I don't know how long this video will be available, but perhaps you will be able to use it for awhile in your classes. This story can illustrate the effects of deindividuation, frustration, competition, alcohol and probably many factors on aggression.
The Fictional Chronicle of The Fictional Chronicle of the Heian World Women Writers at War These studies enrich the educational offer of the Faculty of Letters, as they provide access to languages and cultures which have been researched to an insignificant extent in Transylvania up until recently.
The three lines of study use the experience of the last few years, when Japanese language was a minor field of study, while Chinese and Korean were provided as selective courses in the Faculty of Letters.
This issue of the university journal, Studia Universitatis Babes-Bolyai. Seria Philologia, wishes to mark the establishment of the Department of Asian Studies as an auspicious moment with hopes for the future.
In addition, we expect that this issue will account for the fascination which, in time, has turned into a profound interest for various aspects of far-eastern languages, literatures and cultures, as they became subjects for research, study and meditation in the Romanian cultural and educational environment.
We believe that the study of any kind of linguistic, literary or cultural matter is an important contribution to the understanding of a forma mentis, as a particular view over a certain intellectual and spiritual frame. Language, literature and culture exist as creative systems which offer keys to their understanding and insights into their inherent possibilities.
Thus, when confronted to a cultural text — an object, a gesture, a myth or a literary creation — we will know how to read it, so that nothing would seem meaningless. Therefore, we hope that the works included in this issue will have found the right words to express, or at least suggest, the meaning acquired through the encounter with other cultural and linguistic environments.
Last, but not least, we wish to express our gratitude towards our collaborators, who kindly and generously answered our invitation to create this special issue dedicated to Asian studies.
In accepting to talk about this suggested topic, I am aware that I am not expected to give a historical account of the process of integration, supported perhaps with statistical data. I understand rather that I am expected to concentrate on human factors involved in the process more specifically, on such questions as what 'foreign technology' has meant to Japanese people, how they have reacted to it, and how finally it has been made to come to terms with the native sense of values.
I am going to emphasize that in reacting to newly introduced foreign civilization, Japanese have tended to manifest a fairly consistent pattern of behaviour through the different stages of history a consistent pattern which one might characterize as a 'habitus' in Bourdieu's terms cf.
Thus, in the course of my talk that follows, I will be referring to such points as the native conception of 'technology', the characteristic responsiveness to 'foreignness', the culture-bound notion of 'creativity', together with the relevant background social and historical factors.
The first encounter was with Chinese civilization cf. It started around the latter 4th century in which the unification of the country is presumed to have been made and continued through the centuries that followed.
The second was the encounter with Western civilization. Three stages may conveniently be distinguished. Nihongo no kankaku etc. YOSHIHIKO IKEGAMI merchants infollowed by a period of frequent contact with mainly Jesuit missionaries and ending with the decree issued in by the Shogunate the government headed by feudal lords and not by the Emperor which placed a strict ban on Christianity and concomitantly prohibited foreigners' access to the country.
The second stage began with the lifting of the ban on contact with foreigners infollowed by the signing of a treaty of amity with the U. The third stage represents a period after the end of the Second World War up to the present, in which the country has seen a quick recovery from the wartime devastation, followed by an economic boom and the current stagnation.
Now when we compare the two major encounters I have just mentioned in terms of the integration of foreign technology, the first encounter, that is, with Chinese civilization, appears to have been less problematic than the second.
There were several obvious reasons for this.
There was sufficient cultural affinity, first of all; moreover, no firmly established native tradition as yet existed on the receiving side at that time, either onto which the foreign tradition might have been grafted or with which the foreign tradition might have come into conflict.
Technology at that time was still at human-sized level, so to speak; it concerned what one might call 'tools' rather than 'machines'. And there was no immediate political and territorial threat to the country, either. None of these points, however, are necessarily applicable to the second major encounter, that is, with Western civilization.
In the rest of my talk, I will be concentrating on the integration of Western technology. The first historically recorded encounter with Western technology was, as I said, the introduction of firearms in the mid-sixteenth century. Inshipwrecked Portuguese merchants landed on Tanegashima a small island at the southernmost tip of the territory then under the control of the Shogunate.
Two harquebuses or portable matchlock guns were bought by the local lord, who was so intrigued with the new type of arms which the strangers had brought with them and with which they made a demonstration for him. He then ordered the local swordsmiths to produce the same firearms, not for explicitly military purposes but, I imagine, just to satisfy his curiosity.
In one year's time, dozens of guns are said to have been made available.The Health Care Professional (HCP) has an ideal opportunity to assess for and intervene in domestic violence, the largest cause of injury to women in the United States.
This article reviews key information the HCP must know to proactively address this health care dilemma. explain the role of teaching as a central classroom activity space, resources, and pupil roles and behaviours is the essence of classroom management.
'imit setting is the establishment of classroom boundaries for appropriate behaviour. 'ccording to Gones, these limits should include the formation of rules of behaviour, as well as.
Misogyny is described in Wikipedia as follows: Misogyny /mɪ’sɒdʒɪni/ is the hatred or dislike of women or girls. Misogyny can be manifested in numerous ways, including sexual discrimination, denigration of women, violence against women, and sexual objectification of women.
Teaching Social Psychology. Examples Illustrating Social Psychological Concepts In the summer, in the gym where I work out, there are several football players who go through a cycle of steroids just before season.
The pressure to do the drugs is high because it is so accepted in the gym. Roles. You often hear a quote like "outside of.
The teaching of foniks needs to be spelt-out with an explicit Early Learning Alphabet, on the proven principle of the Initial Teaching Alphabet but without the burden of . Teaching and learning materials were procured and distributed to colleges to enhance effective teaching and learning process.
These include ICT facilities for computer laboratories for Dakawa and Shinyanga Teachers Colleges.