Sometimes lies need to be told in order to protect people, is this view point justified or is it just an excuse? I bet that when everyone was a student, the teacher will tell you not to lie. So basically, in the point of view of an educated human, the statement “Sometimes lies need to be told in order to protect people” is it just an excuse. As a Christian, I think that this statement is not justified, it is just an excuse. According to the Online Oxford Dictionary, the definition of “lie” is an intentionally false statement.
For example, one day Kozol and Anthony are discussing if anyone in the neighborhood is truly happy and Kozol pints out that some of the children seem cheerful playing in the school playgrounds. Anthony quickly points out that cheerful and happy are not the same. Then as they are walking, Anthony stops and waves his hand around him in the neighborhood. Then he asks, "Would you be
The problem is when we believe that distortion, because some lies are innocent, and others are deadly. Let's consider how we can use the word to create a story, a superstition, about a chair. What do we know about a chair? We can say that a chair is made of wood, or metal, or cloth, but we're just using words or symbols to express a point of view. The truth is that we don't really know what the object is.
Hester, who is overjoyed by the thought of her future with Dimmesdale, calls Pearl to Dimmesdale. As Pearl walks slowly and cautiously towards Hester and Dimmesdale, Hester becomes impatient and decides to walk over to Pearl herself. Concept: The mood during Hester and Dimmesdale’s conversation in the forest is relieved and satiated as Hester and Dimmesdale are finally able to free themselves from the sin and secret they had been hiding for years. When Hester took
Jackson creates a comfortable atmosphere by describing the activities of the residents of the town. She describes children breaking into "...boisterous play" ( par. 2 ). The men and women are all gathered in the center of town talking about taxes and farming or just tossing around some gossip. The author's description of the setting supports the theme of the story by showing how dangerous it can be to blindly follow traditions and the complete randomness of persecution.
As she told her Father “I was not afraid, you held my hand.” Going to the circus is usually a fun experience for most children; especially if it is their first time. The children are so excited and ask many questions. In line sixteen Anne tells her dad how she remembers when he explained to her the danger of three rings. The reference to the "naughty clown" in line eight-teen is most likely a staff member that did not warn the audience of what was
When we discriminate against others and put them down just because we were using are cognitive and not getting to know people for who they are is when there is a problem. (Franzoi 196) Background of stereotyping, prejudice, and discrimination: The definition of stereotypes According to Stephen Franzoi the author of Social Psychology is, “beliefs about people that put them into categories and don’t allow for individual variation” (Franzoi 199). It is not always
Russell claims, lying is morally wrong, Carson believes in some cases it is preferable and Mazur states that different traditions advocate the lying in different circumstances. In brief, until and unless there is a question to save the life of an innocent person lying is morally wrong because, it diminishes trust, withholds the information that one might need, weakens our relationships, and above all it obliterates our honesty. Lying is a threat to the trust of liar. Trust is like a sticker one it got dispatched then it can never be pasted again perfectly. Similarly ones if the lying is mixed with trust then a threat against trust of any relation are produced.
Pseudo conflicts: Psuedo conflicts are generally not real conflict. People take on the image that they are conflicts because of making assumptions about a problem or situation. Many times it is false conflicts that cause this. 2. Fact conflicts: Fact conflicts are based on things that are known to be true or can be verified.