Humanities Education відкриті
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Найкращі Humanities Education подкасти, які ми могли знайти
Найкращі Humanities Education подкасти, які ми могли знайти
The study of human culture is called humanities. This is a broad subject which covers philosophy, literature, religion, art, music, history and language. Since the human beings began studying and recording humanity, different areas arose including psychology, sociolinguistics, applied linguistics, psycholinguistics and other social science subjects. Humanities education gives people the understanding of how humans act across the globe and how humans used to live, before the modern civilization came into existence. The recent archaeological finds and archaeological digs which might give us the answer to early unresolved mysteries are being discussed by experts in some of the podcasts. Humanities are an interesting subject and listening to these podcasts encourage people to make sense of them. There are several podcasts to choose from, so feel free to listen to the podcasts in this catalog, which may help you get a better understanding of society and humanities, anywhere and anytime.

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Can there be such a thing as a ‘moral’ war? Can it ever be right to kill innocent people, even in self-defence? Can there be such a thing as a ‘moral’ war? Can it ever be right to kill innocent people, even in self-defence? How do autonomous weapons, remote control weapons and drones change the landscape of warfare, and our thinking about it? These…
Prof. Raymond Tallis deepens his argument against the idea that we are our brains. He believes there is a distinction in kind between humans and other animals. This he illustrates by appeal to the differences between the music of Schubert and the singingRaymond Tallis
Prof.Iain McGilchrist illustrates his argument by appeal to a number of paintings done by psychotic patients. He points to various commonalities between these paintings and speculates on the ways in which they support claims about the two hemispheres andIain McGilchrist
Prof. Iain McGilchrist, whilst agreeing with Tallis that we are not our brains argues that we can learn a great deal about our culture by learning more about our brain. In particular we should recognise we have two hemispheres, each with a different functIain McGilchrist
Prof. Raymond Tallis argues that extraordinary claims have been made for neurophysiology. For example it has been said that a person is nothing but his or her brain. Professor Raymond Tallis rejects this ‘neuromania’. He shows why it is attractive, but alRaymond Tallis
Another ancient belief held that an art should be governed by rules. Another ancient belief held that an art should be governed by rules. This assumption was discredited in 1674, when Longinus' treatise On the Sublime was translated into French. Technology might be written up in a manual, Longinus explained, but not the sublime. The need to underst…
E.H. Gombrich famously observed that 'there really is no such thing as Art' (with a capital A). Instead he described the practice of art as 'mastery', which equates to the Quality recovered by Robert M. Pirsig in Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance (1974). Quality is also a better word than 'virtue' to render the aretê that preoccupied Socrat…
Did Medieval people go on learning through their adult life? If so, what kind of things did they learn about, who taught them, and how was it done? This lecture was delivered 23rd May 2013 as part of national Adult Learners' Week.Elizabeth Gemmill
A new one-day course at the Department for Continuing Education taught by Paul Heiney, writer and broadcaster, this course is intended to help people face a video camera with confidence, and communicate through the fast-growing video media. The course (details are available on the Department for Continuing Education's website) aims to help you unde…
Local history lecture, by Chris Day, giving an overview of the history of the University of Oxford. Visit to view the full presentation from Chris Day, including his slides.Chris Day
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