For this project, participants received a postcard containing a weblink to this page and were asked to repond.
It is merely a question best asked of oneself.
And sometimes it is necessary to remind the mind of iitself.
1. The faculty or sense of sight.
2. The ability to anticipate and make provisions for future events; foresight.
3. Insight; imagination: a man [?] of great vision.
4. A mental representation or manifestation of or as of external objects, scenes, etc., as in religious revelation, dream, etc.
5. A vividly imagined thing, state, occurrence, etc.
6. That which is or has been seen; especially something or someone very beautiful or pleasing. - SYN. See DREAM. -
1. The art of discourse, both written and spoken.
2. The study of the techniques used in literature and public address, as figures of speech, diction, rhythms, and structure.
3. The power of perusuading or pleasing.
4. Affected and exaggerated display in the use of language; ornamentation in composition.
5. Language without honest meaning or intention: mere rhetoric.
6. The art of prose as distinct from verse.
7. Historically, oratory or declamation, including persuasive speech.
The above is most often employed by the mass media, such as television and radio which may result in impairement of vision. P L A T O in Gorgias argues, that rhetoric means pandering to the prejudices of the audience and flattering it with a standard repertoire of tricks.The standard explanation for Plato's hostility to rhetoric is that he saw it as an integral part of the political system that condemned Socrates to death; it was a technique as corrupt as the society that had produced it, and a perversion of justice and integrity.
If vision persists to be difficult after deconstruction and to prevent the loss of an eyeball and an empty eyesocket, persist in reading J A C O B S O N .
Or obtain a copy of T H E I D E A L S I G H T R E S T O R E R at Printed Matter.
Thank you and good night.