Lawrence of Rome

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  • Archaeological Home

    households were occupied as a domestic space (Ramsden 2009:303) ¬ House 10 contained European trade goods such as European metal, St. Lawrence Iroquoian pottery and pipes, therefore, suggesting that House 10 expanded in order to accommodate St. Lawrence Iroquoian refugees as they brought with them European trade material (Ramsden 2009:306). ¬ House 10 expanded in order to adopt St. Lawrence Iroquoian families therefore House 10 became a special household in the Benson community (Ramsden 2009:311) ¬ House 10 was a ‘progressive’ household as these individuals were engaged in trapping beaver for trade, raising domestic dogs for food rather than hurting wild animals and having economic links to Europeans in the St. Lawrence valley (Ramsden 2009:311-312). ¬ Chipped lithic items are considered to be a traditional activity, House 10 and other households adjacent to it have low-frequencies of these items suggesting that these houses are non-traditional (Ramsden 2009:313). ¬ House 14 is considered a ‘traditionalistic’ household as there is an expected pattern of faunal frequencies, there is no evidence of beaver trapping and contains the highest number of chipped lithic (Ramsden 2009:313). ¬ House 14 expanded and accommodated those individuals that were against the ‘progressive’ House 10 and its economic, social and political relationship with the St. Lawrence Iroquoian individuals (Ramsden 2009:316). ¬ House 14 was the winner because the progressive House 10 and its neighbours…

    Words: 776 - Pages: 4
  • Summary Of Ramsden's Opinions In Place Of Conclusions

    determine information on identity, politics and interrelationships between the St. Lawrence Iroquoians and Huron-Wendat people. Opinions in Place of Conclusions: These are unsupported assertions which Gibbon (2014) suggests are opinions. Therefore, the following are opinions asserted in place of conclusions: ¬ Ramsden (2016:6) suggests that his interpretations of the group of 7 houses outside the Kirche site that were never enclosed represents a group of people that moved from outside the area…

    Words: 1245 - Pages: 5
  • House 14: A Diagramic Analysis

    of House 14 being the winner, does not pass this criteria. Ramsden 2016 Main Arguments: ¬ The use of a hybrid ceramic style is a way of creating a hybrid identity in order ease the adoption of St. Lawrence Iroquoians into the Huron-Wendat community. [P] Since style in material culture indicates identity and allows negotiation of social relations (Ramsden 2016:15). ¬ Making a traditional Huron-Wendat vessel with neck decorations sends a sign of political allegiance with the traditional group…

    Words: 2329 - Pages: 10
  • Literary Analysis Of Good Hours By Robert Frost

    The poem “Good Hours” by Robert Frost is a poem that alludes the feeling of solitude and loneliness to its readers. Frost himself faced a great deal of heartbreak in his time. While “Good Hours” is one of his lesser known poems, it is no doubt beautiful and artistic in the least. Much like almost all of Frost’s poems, this poem uses nature to reveal and analyze the narrator’s feelings. Renowned poet, Robert Frost, in his poem, “Good Hours”, describes a scenic walk through a village on a winter…

    Words: 1895 - Pages: 8
  • Reflection On Piaget Theory

    Mikayla Prettyman Reflection 6 Piaget's Theory In piaget's theory there are four stages of cognitive development that the brain goes through from birth to adulthood. The four stages are sensorimotor, preoperational, concrete operational, and formal operational. The first stage sensorimotor is from birth to about the age of 2. Babies take in the world through their senses which is hearing, touching, mouthing, and grasping. Young babies live in the present “out of sight out of mind”. If you show a…

    Words: 702 - Pages: 3
  • What Is Jean Piaget's Theory Of Child Development

    Swiss born psychologist and philosopher, Jean Piaget is considered to be a pioneering genius in the field of developmental psychology, Not only did he make vast improvements in the treatment of patients with mental disorders, he has revolutionized how child development is viewed along with teaching, and learning itself. Born in 1896 to a professor and a domestic engineer, Piaget had a quite a fierce fascination with Biology as a child, and spent many a days at the national museum of natural…

    Words: 1114 - Pages: 5
  • Bronfenbrenner's Theory Of Moral Reasoning: Case Study

    few weeks, I had all the information I needed….I knew it would take longer to go from the school to the store because it was up a hill, so I allowed 15 minutes. Coming back downhill would be easier, so I allowed 10 minutes. This meant I had only 10 minutes at the store” (Pelzer 1995, p. 59). David carefully thought out his plan and even tried to improve his plan by attempting to quicken himself. He used logical reasoning to figure out what the best option was for his plan and how to efficiently…

    Words: 2031 - Pages: 9
  • Jean Piaget's Study

    Jean Piaget’s theory is very interesting. The cognitive development is all the mental activities. The thinking, knowing, remembering, and communicating. Jeans studies made him believe that a child’s mind grows in stages. The older we get the more our brains develop. Our intellectual progression has to do with all of our experiences we have in our life time. We have schemas as out brain is maturing. Where we have experiences where we use and adjust to these schemas. They change a lot the older we…

    Words: 1017 - Pages: 5
  • Bronfenbrenner's Character Analysis

    Along with Bronfenbrenner, one of the other contributing theorist in Human Development is Piaget. Throughout much of the story, Dave was in the concrete operational period. This period “occurs between the ages of seven and twelve, which is characterized by the active, and appropriate use of logic” (Feldman, 2015, Chapter 5). An example of this from the book is the fact that Dave used logic to figure out when was going got be a good day or a bad day for him depending on the way his mother dressed…

    Words: 1681 - Pages: 7
  • Rachael's Moral Stages

    learning initiative versus guilt. She makes a lot of decisions for herself such as, who she plays with and what activities they play. For example, she was telling me about all her friends at school and how she has “boyfriends” at school. She chooses who she interacts with at school. Also, on the first day I observed her the neighbor kids were over. She would only interact with the male friend and not girl. Who she decides to play with and interact with in her life helps determine her sense of…

    Words: 987 - Pages: 4
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