Within the wide-ranging and cutting edge essays of Cultures in movement, a dozen individual historians provide new conceptual vocabularies for figuring out how cultures have trespassed throughout geography and social area. From the modifications of the meanings and practices of charity in the course of overdue antiquity and the transit of clinical wisdom among early glossy China and Europe, to the fusion of Irish and African dance kinds in early nineteenth-century long island, those essays stick to a wide range of cultural practices during the lens of movement, translation, itinerancy, and alternate, extending the insights of transnational and translocal history.
Cultures in movement demanding situations the basis of mounted, solid cultural structures via exhibiting that cultural practices have consistently been relocating, crossing borders and destinations with usually astounding impression. The essays provide impressive examples from early to fashionable occasions of intrusion, translation, resistance, and version. those are histories the place nothing--dance rhythms, alchemical formulation, musical practices, feminist aspirations, stitching machines, streamlined metals, or hard work networks--remains desk bound.
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Certainly there was a persuasive aspect of the gospel message. Certainly the faith needed to be defended. ”62 Likewise, when the apostle John wrote, “In the beginning was the Word [logos], and the Word was with God, and the Word was God” (John 1:1), he used a term already familiar in Greek philosophy. ” John was in effect saying, “The cosmos is not chaotic. God has a divine plan. ” This was a continuation of the notion that Christianity, like Judaism, was word-dependent— a concept that out of necessity would have to value literacy to remain robust.
Greek education was elitist. ” Therefore, in ancient Greece only the wealthy or leisure classes received the benefits of education. 49 The Jews did not “seek” the truth as did the Greeks, but embraced the truth contained in the Scriptures. Nevertheless, we owe our modern concept of school to the Greeks, who not only emphasized reading and writing but also arithmetic, music, physical training, and civic responsibility. The Greeks also gave us the idea of how to organize our schools, dividing the curriculum into elementary, secondary, and higher education.
The first three commandments, also called the establishing commandments, are concerned with how God would be signified to His people. First, God told Moses that He alone would be worshiped because He was the only true and living God: “Thou shalt have no other gods before me” (Exodus 20:3). The second commandment forbade idolatry: “Thou shalt not make unto thee any grave image, or any likeness, or of any thing that is in heaven above, or that is in the earth beneath, or that is in the water under the earth: Thou shalt not bow down thyself to them, nor serve them” (Exodus 20:4-5a).