In both of these plays, the playwrights have manipulated the concept of belonging and explored the belonging of humans to create strong characters in their texts. Belonging is found in every text whether it be comedy or tragedy alike, they are all based around belonging, so within the works of these two authors, interest is drawn by the responders through their takes on belonging. Every move made by a character, every word spoken and every decision they make is all the work of the authors themselves. Context is a major feature that is involved with the way these authors have written about belonging, as when the times change, so does the value of certain aspects of society. One idea that coincides with belonging is that of reputation and reputation is held of great importance during both the 1600s and the 60s, the contexts in which Othello was written and the Salem Witch Trials took place, but also includes the year when The Crucible was written.
Policies and Procedures will be found in our office and can be accessed any time. To implement agreed ways of working you follow the Policies and Procedures and the service users care plan, where the management of the individual’s daily care needs are agreed and documented. It is very important that you have up to date agreed ways of working as there may be changes in time to time depending on service user choice and circumstances. If you do not obtain a latest copy of agreed ways of working you will remain unfamiliar to the recent changes. And unawareness of recent changes might result in danger and harm of you and the individual you will be working with.
In Intercultural Communication Stumbling Blocks LaRay Barna gives an insight into the common barriers to intercultural communication. To bring the argument out, Barna gives different factors which as stumbling blocks to intercultural communication which include language, perception and stereotypes, non-verbal signs, and anxiety. Barna also appreciates the importance of the intercultural diversity in the world. However, barriers to intercultural communication are posed as one of the greatest challenge to diversity. Here I agree with Barna that communication is important in the world and intercultural barriers acts as major blocks to cultural diversity.
Quality Improvement Project Part 3 Introduction Quality improvement cannot be a onetime event, rather, requires to be monitored regularly. The initial stages of quality improvement plan show that it is a document used to outline what should be accomplished over some time. This document, therefore, requires continuous improvements so as to ensure that customer satisfaction is achieved (Persse, 2006). Of importance is the fact that this document is a testimony that the management is committed to enhancing quality services to customers. The delivery of the organization’s products and services is of key concern in Quality Improvement plan and aligning these strategies to the goal and mission of the organization.
BTEC Apprenticeship Assessment Workbook Level 3 Child Care 1 2. EMPLOYMENT RESPONSIBILITIES AND RIGHTS This sequence of activities is aimed specifically at those working in the health, social care or young people’s sectors. It is important that all employees have seen and understood the terms and conditions of the role. By working through these activities you will explore your own contract of employment and understand how your role fits into your own setting and the sector as a whole. KNOWLEDGE AND UNDERSTANDING The following activities will help you to generate evidence to show knowledge of your terms and conditions of employment as well as knowing where to seek information and advice should it be necessary.
Furthermore, I examine the importance of organisational culture and its influence on the success or failure of merger or acquisition activity, specifically looking at a case of blending organisational cultures within this context. In conclusion the report provides recommendations for mangers whose organisations are entering into merger, acquisition or joint venture activity, forecasting potential challenges and implications, which arise from the amalgamation of different organisational cultures. What is organisational culture? There is no common definition of organisational culture and it still remains a divisive question. However the study of organisational culture has rapidly developed over a number of years as clarity was sought regarding the potential impact of culture on organisational performance.
Abstract To fully understand why attitudes change in response to a persuasive message, one must examine two of the most prominent contemporary dual-process models; the Elaboration Likelihood Model (ELM) and Heuristic-Systematic Model (HSM). The ELM and the HSM are cognitive models that refer to how people process information. Both are considered dual-process models because they distinguish between two different cognitive routes to persuasion, and although these models are similar in many ways, they are also different in many ways. This paper will analyze the features and assumptions of the ELM and HSM through an analysis of research studies that applied the ELM and HSM to the study of attitude change. Dual-Process Models To fully understand why attitudes change in response to a persuasive message, one must examine two of the most prominent contemporary dual-process models; the Elaboration Likelihood Model (ELM) and Heuristic-Systematic Model (HSM).
Unit 4222-305 – Promote person centred approaches in health and social care Outcome 1 – Understand the application of person centred approaches in health and social care 1.1: Person centred values must influence all aspects of health and social care work because everybody is different and should be individualised because this is law requirement under the health and social care act and the human rights act. It is in place to help promote and also to support individuals rights from dignity to them having a choice in their care for the day and helps promote equal opportunities too. In the care home we ask the residents what they would like to do every day, this includes whether they would like a shower or a bath to what activities they would like to do or maybe what they would like to watch on the TV. As a carer we also have to respect the client’s religion and beliefs and should help them celebrate any holidays involved with this. 1.2: The use of care plans in applying person centred values is where a individuals care plan is reviewed regularly to help people understand the residents likes and dislikes, their progression from day to day within the home and to help carers understand what is happening with the individual and the best approach to take with them.
1.1 Communication is an intrinsic part of human life, and we consciously and subconsciously communicate with each person we come into contact with on a daily basis. As our relationship to the person or people differs, so does the mode, dialect and register of communication we employ. Speaking, telling our needs and wants verbally; non verbally or in a written way are a basic need of our daily life. We communicate with a variety of people in a variety of places and with a variety of functions. The communication between these people and us changes according to the person's function in our lives.
A striking theatrical metaphor deployed to great effect, is that of frontstage and backstage regions in daily life; places and occasions in which the individual is or is not ‘on display’ and subject to the scrutiny and potential criticism of others. Front stage situations call for care in the projection of a managed self-performance. One of Goffman’s key insights is that the self is not some innate and given thing, but rather something that is enacted and performed. Therefore, the immediate crucial question is to the nature of the relation between the performance and the performer. (Scannell, 2007) In his introduction to ‘Interaction Rituals’, Goffman wrote – “