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Categories :: Entertainment : Humanities Articles
 


 

Category :: Humanities Articles Author :: Lance Winslow 
 
 Article Title :: Proving Humans are Indeed Unique
 
What sort of experiment or set of experiments should be done to determine once and for all if humans are unique to all other species in the animal kingdom? Can we trust researchers to do such an important experiment? As the resultant will either shake the core of human existence or bolster the already ego-centric ways of the species.Will the researchers be so narrowly focused to insure that their data proves themselves right? Will they disregard data to the contrary and instead work to follow their personal religious belief systems? Well such a study is indeed about to take place with some members of a Think Tank. And one researcher when asked about the focus of the experiment stat  (read full article)
 
 
Category :: Humanities Articles Author :: Mahshid Mayar 
 
 Article Title :: American Exceptionalism and Cultural Canonization
 
American exceptionalism is the notion that the Americans have a distinct and special destiny different from that of other nations and is the single most powerful force in forming the American identity; the identity formed throughout history, aimed at maintaining superiority and aspiring to leadership. This way the Americans have got a sense of mission to fulfill, not only as part of their national identity, but also as an inseparable element of their international role as a leader. But this sense of mission exceeds far beyond the reality that the US administration is the world’s military master who leads wars and manages disputes, eradicates communism and establishes democracy, as part   (read full article)
 
 
Category :: Humanities Articles Author :: Vicheka Lay 
 
 Article Title :: A Look At How Cambodian People Resolve and Prevent Conflict Through Cultural Values
 
IntroductionCambodia was once known as one of the most powerful empires in Southeast Asia, due to her richness in resources and cultural diversifications. Not only masterminding of the world’s biggest religious temple, Angkor Wat, but Cambodian ancestors were also peace-oriented, ethical and wisdom engineers. Series of devastating phases, I believe, has helplessly destroyed those cultural pillars.Today’s Cambodia, I believe, is moving on the step toward the betterments. By and large, negative impacts do simultaneously exist with the positive ones. Revolutionary technology has brought better welfares to Cambodian people; on the other hand, it has buried the society of tol  (read full article)
 
 
Category :: Humanities Articles Author :: Robert Baird 
 
 Article Title :: Phoenicians
 
As part of the research team that sought to know how advanced the ancient navigational equipment and computers or astrolabes were, Dr. Sentiel Rommel deserves credit he has not received; although it might be that credit would come in the form of ridicule such as was directed at Barraclough Fell. Here is an excerpt from The Epigraphic Society Occasional Publication no. 20 on pages 2-3 which makes mention of his assistance in these regards that prove Maui was not the only possessor of a Torquetum or Tanawa in pre-Christian times.“Navigation equipment depicted in the Irian Caves From Commander F. E. Bassett, USN, Chairman, Navigation Department, United States Naval Academy (Annapol  (read full article)
 
 
Category :: Humanities Articles Author :: Mary Arnold 
 
 Article Title :: Removing the Mist that Dims the Intellect of Mortals: Fielding's Education of Readers in Tom Jones
 
In his dedication to George Lyttelton, Henry Fielding states one of his purposes in writing Tom Jones is to indicate that "virtue and innocence" cannot be "injured" but through "indiscretion" (Fielding 5). He then expands on this idea by relating that only through indiscretion do people fall into the "snares that deceit and villainy spread for them" (Fielding 5). How, then, can we reconcile Fielding's deceptive narrator to his aforementioned intention? In contrast to Samuel Richardson's didactic methods, Fielding prefers to teach his readers through the use of irony and satire; in his own words, to "laugh mankind out of their favorite follies and vices" (Fielding 6). To achieve his  (read full article)
 
 
Category :: Humanities Articles Author :: Mary Arnold 
 
 Article Title :: Fielding's Education of Readers in "Tom Jones," Part Two
 
Claiming Narrative AuthorityThe historian (to use Fielding's terminology) immediately begins his quest to build mutuality between the reader and himself in the first introductory chapter to Book I. He asserts that an author should consider himself as "one who keeps a public ordinary" (Fielding 29). He extends this metaphor by claiming he will borrow from the public ordinary his habit of posting a 'bill of fare' in order to prevent "giving offense to their customers" (Fielding 30). The narrator will provide the reader not only with a "general bill of fare to [his] whole entertainment" but will also provide "particular bills to every course which is to be served up" in the nar  (read full article)
 
 
Category :: Humanities Articles Author :: Mary Arnold 
 
 Article Title :: Fielding's Education of Readers in "Tom Jones," Part Three
 
After establishing his credentials as an historian, the narrator proceeds to list the qualifications necessary to write such histories as his in the introductory chapter to Book IX. Beginning with Tom Jones, Fielding "begins to educate the public about the craft of writing a novel rather than simply attacking one that he deems bad" (Slagle 191).The qualities Fielding cites as "necessary to this order of historians" are (1) Genius, (2) Learning, (3) Conversation, and (4) a Good Heart (Fielding 424-26). Genius consists of invention ("discovery or finding out"), and judgment (Fielding 424). This qualification expands on the idea that one should not judge someone without having  (read full article)
 
 
Category :: Humanities Articles Author :: Mary Arnold 
 
 Article Title :: Fielding's Education of Readers in "Tom Jones," Part Four
 
Creating Sagacious ReadersIn Tom Jones, Fielding is not only creating a history of which he is the "founder of [the] new province of writing," but is also attempting to construct his ideal of the perfect reader. In the prefatory chapter to Book III, Fielding is seemingly inviting the reader to participate in the construction of the narrative. By skipping over periods of time,we prevent him from throwing away his time, in reading without pleasure or emolument, [and] we give him, at all such seasons, an opportunity of employing that wonderful sagacity of which he is master, by filling up these vacant spaces of time with his own conjectures; for which   (read full article)
 
 
Category :: Humanities Articles Author :: Mary Arnold 
 
 Article Title :: Fielding's Education of Readers in "Tom Jones," Part Five
 
Creating Sagacious Readers, continuedFielding moves into his second stage of informing us how readers should 'read' in the prefatory chapters to Book X and Book XI. In the introduction to Book X, Fielding sets out three "wholesome admonitions" to the reader so that we will not "grossly misunderstand or misrepresent" him (Fielding 453). First, he cautions us "not too hastily to condemn any scene in the narrative as being impertinent and foreign to [his] main design" if we cannot perceive how the scene connects to the overall structure (Fielding 453). He assures us that the "whole is connected," and for us to "find fault" with any part before coming "to the final catastrophe"   (read full article)
 
 
Category :: Humanities Articles Author :: Mary Arnold 
 
 Article Title :: Fielding's Education of Readers in "Tom Jones," Part Six
 
Constructing a Moral UniverseLothar Cerny asserts that Fielding is "not a moral philosopher," but rather he is a "poet providing his readers with images which 'possess the sight of the soul'" (Cerny 313). I have to disagree with that statement, because though Fielding may be presenting 'images of the soul,' he is also ensuring that his readers interpret those 'images' in the way Fielding desires. Fielding does not limit himself to only showing us the moral conduct that he promotes, but also sharply satirizes and criticizes the opposites of his moral philosophy.One example of Fielding's satirical analysis of other moral philosophers is presented in the prefatory chapt  (read full article)
 
 
 
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