43 Slides to teaching AnalogiesExamples of the following types of analogies: synonyms, antonyms, cause and effect, sequence, numerical relationships, part-whole relationships, member-group relationships, object-use, object-user, grammatical relationship, object-class, object-place, degree (intensity), and person-actionExample slides can be printed for Word Walls15 practice examples with answer key
“When we think of the morality of markets, we think first of Wall Street banks and their reckless misdeeds, of hedge funds and bail-outs and regulatory reform,” he writes. “But the moral and political challenge we face today is more pervasive and mundane — to rethink the role and reach of markets in our social practices, human relationships, and everyday lives.” -Michael J. Sandel
INFJ: Slowly, guardedly and cautiously. INFJs are romantics in theory but realists in practice. They want to wade slowly and cautiously into relationships, ensuring they are investing in someone whom they can trust long-term. This type has their walls up high but once they let them down, their partner gets the all of them – and they expect the same in return.
Revealing your vulnerability is one of the hardest tasks we face as humans. But once we begin tearing down our walls, bit by bit, our relationships become stronger. Dr. Andra Brosh reveals the best practices for securing a stronger relationship. |healthyway.com|
Do you have a love-hate relationship with props? Do they help or hinder your practice? I’ve had teachers that will not allow them, and then I see highly respected teachers like David Garrigues encourage the use of them. Check out this video. He has his student working on dropbacks. He has him use the wall, …
Caroline Achaintre's practice shares a relationship with fine art and contemporary applied art. She adopts an approach of collage within her sculptures that plays with the tension of simultaneous and yet opposing surfaces. Achaintre’s tufted woollen wall-hangings — of which Zibra is one — initially begin as finely tempered watercolours, prints, drawings and ceramics that are translated into large-scale schematics for the tufting process. The introduction of Achaintre’s work to