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The World once left behind | Part 2
2. Children’s capricious capabilities. Above all, children do own the abilities we could hardly ever bear in mind. By their very first months, infants would have already developed the ability to assess their surrounding people and themselves decide to whether allow someone to get close to them or not. In an experiment, 6-to-10-month-old were exposed to a puppet show, wherein one was going all out to climb a hill, whilst two others popped up to either aid or hinder him. Thereupon allowed to tap the ones they cherished, infants were pretty much in favour of the supportive puppet over the hindrance one. Howbeit not much of innate ability, such a behaviour can be interpreted as the very step that builds up a moral foundation during childhood.
The World once left behind
Given our own fates, it still feels as if we had lived some others’ lives. The only period does hardly breed such a feeling is our childhoods, since we could rarely ever jog through these memories. In a high attempt to address adults’ burning questions, this week’s articles have so far imposed “grown-up” views on toddlers.
ALCHEMY: ONE PAIN, NO GAIN | Part 2
As early as 296, Diocletian, the Roman Emperor banned the practice of alchemy and tore down any related document. By 1317, Pope John XXII declared alchemy illegal and imposed strict punishments on gold transmutation intention. Until the 1500s, even France's Charles V and England's Henry IV outlawed alchemy practice of any form, levying a death penalty on those who violated this.
The Loneliness of Humankind | Part 4
Westerners have taken this seriously, and at a macro level. Their health community has even a set of standards for the Lonely Scale; the former US General Physician did declare a "loneliness pandemic"; insomuch as the UK has so far got a Lonely Minister. The media have since been contemplative about loneliness. Studies have as well examined its impacts on personal health and the status quo.
The Loneliness of Humankind | Part 3
3. Capitalism and loneliness Modern individualism is, to a certain extent, a byproduct of capitalism. Moving away from parents, out into one's apartment, and financial independence have piece by piece become a desirous goal that every 18-year-old craves so badly. It's been the milestone of maturity, and we at-all-costs thirst for, even when this might run us into nerve-racking and painful situations. After a few months of enjoying this solitude, we might either cherish or loathe it. Still, there's a point we come to realize that there's no way back.
The Loneliness of Humankind
We are not only upset because our children are now hungry, but we also suffer when we think about the next month the whole family will be starving. We not only experience our pain, of the individuals around us, but we also empathize with stories hundreds of years ago, even if it was a lie. Not only do we despair in the moment of separation, but we have firsthand experience of this even when we have just thought of it.
The Loneliness of Humankind | Part 2
2. Forlornness - modern humans' "sumptuous feeling." The human society has evolved at a rate that outstrips that of biological evolution. The Holocene calendar claims that humans first settled down roughly 12,000 years ago, while Homo sapiens had formerly existed for 200,000 years. Insomuch as the "fight or flight" mechanism must have been dated to as early as mega-annum ago, since the dawn of the first species with the sympathetic and parasympathetic nervous systems.