Educational philosophy

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  • Aristotle's Beliefs

    What was his Beliefs Despite his relations to Plato and Socrates, Aristotle was more empirically- minded than Plato or Socrates and believed that in the purposefulness of education. According to Socrates and Plato, “the aim of education is to attain knowledge.” It was their belief that it was necessary both for the interest of the individual and the society, therefore it was virtue by itself. Aristotle however, believed that the aim of education was not only to attain knowledge but also to…

    Words: 927 - Pages: 4
  • Cultural Capital And One's Theory Of Pierre Bourdieu

    Pierre Bourdieu was born on 1 August 1930 in Denguin, France. He attained a degree in philosophy and was also the gold medalist of the National Centre for Scientific Research. Throughout his life, he contributed to various areas of discussions and involvements that include art and culture, education, language and methodology (Grenfell 2012:12-14). Bourdieu was also influenced by Karl Marx and adapted his theories to elaborate further on capital in regards to class divisions. Similar to Marx,…

    Words: 1241 - Pages: 5
  • Ethics Case Study: Unethical Public Relation Practice

    Case study of Unethical Public Relation practice Ethics can be described as the branch of philosophy which gives us lesson about what is wrong what is right. It gives us concept about what is wrong and what is right what is injustice. Ethics also gives us lesson about morality. Ethics can be described as well that what way adopted to live and what way we adopt to create relationship with other people of society. As a whole ethics are the whole system of moral values live in this society. Ethics…

    Words: 1025 - Pages: 5
  • Theories And Analysis Of Aristotle's Ideas Of Tragedy

    Aristotle was a 4th century Greek philosopher known for his intellectual works on matters such as philosophy, ethics, history, and most famously Poetics. In Poetics, Aristotle discusses topics such as the elements of tragedy, the act of imitation, and catharsis, or purgation and cleansing of oneself through tragedy. Although only bits and pieces of his works have survived, his ideas and analysis on tragedy still ring true today and Poetics remains one of the most influential texts when it comes…

    Words: 1220 - Pages: 5
  • Scapegoat Case Study

    organization philosophy (Jacobs, n.d.). "I don’t know what your destiny will be, but one thing I do know: the only ones among you who will be really happy are those who have sought and found how to serve." ~Albert Schweitzer Reference Blanchard, K. H., & Hodges, P. (2005). Lead like Jesus: Lessons from the greatest leadership role model of all times. Nashville, TN: W Pub. Group. Bolman, L., Harris, C., & Stefkovich, J. 1986. University of Missouri (A). Harvard University. Institute for…

    Words: 557 - Pages: 3
  • Symbolism In Plato's Republic

    The central epitome beyond the “perfect city” in Plato’s republic relies on validity and human excellence. As Plato, he had much faith in the analogy that knowledge was highly present in many humans from birth, and the wisdom within was rather deific and god-like. In other words, all people have the capability and work ethic to operate and contribute efficiently, which meant intellect, had no experientialism throughout nature. While analyzing his own work through the views of Socrates jocularity…

    Words: 773 - Pages: 4
  • The Peter Singer Argument

    The underlying goal of philosophy is to help humans seek the ultimate truth to the questions that orbit their knowledge for the meaning of existence. One question that many philosophers are challenging themselves to answer would be that of just how far individuals should go in order to provide relief for those who are suffering from poverty. After attaining a degree in bioethics, a professor by the name of Peter Singer recently ventured to provide the world with an answer to the question that…

    Words: 1206 - Pages: 5
  • The Utopial State In Plato's The Republic

    purify the reason of youth, but instead create a motivation for undisclosed movements of illicit aesthetic expression, which could be possibly attributed to a totalitarian, rather than perfectly nonpareil, state. Lastly, the idea of an intense educational system appears contradictory to the conception of non-involvement of unenlightened masses in political control.…

    Words: 972 - Pages: 4
  • BPS Code Of Ethics Case Study

    The code of ethics goes back since the Hippocratic code 2.500 years ago. The aim of the code is to provide ethical standards and to guide the psychologists to make ethical decisions. The first American psychological association (APA), ethics code was published in 1953, and was adopted by other countries. The British psychological society (BPS) published its first code of ethics in 1983. Later on, globalization created the need for international ethical standards and shared principles (Allan &…

    Words: 1720 - Pages: 7
  • Pragmatism: William James And The Meanin Practitioner

    Philosophy of Education Essay Sharon D. Lewis Walden University Theoretical Framework of Educational Philosophy Pragmatism is a philosophical movement that includes those who claim that an ideology or proposition is true if it works satisfactorily, that the meaning of a proposition is to be found in the practical consequences of accepting it, and that unpractical ideas are to be rejected. The pragmatic method is primarily a method of settling philosophical or spiritual disputes that…

    Words: 1614 - Pages: 7
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