Download Entdecke die Macht der Sprache: Was wir wirklich sagen, wenn by Martina Pletsch-Betancourt, Martina; Schaffer-Suchomel PDF

By Martina Pletsch-Betancourt, Martina; Schaffer-Suchomel Pletsch-Betancourt

Sprache macht mächtig oder schmächtig. Sowohl uns als auch die Personen, mit denen wir sprechen. Doch oft sind wir uns der wahren Bedeutung der Worte, die wir benutzen, gar nicht bewusst. Denn jedes Wort enthält bereits Emotionen und Überzeugungen, die wir transportieren und mit denen wir viel von unserem Inneren zeigen. Wenn wir Spitzen gegen andere verteilen, tun wir das, weil wir uns selbst nicht spitze fühlen. Jedes "eigentlich" schwächt uns und führt uns weg von dem Eigenen, das wir wirklich sagen wollen. Und Vergeltung suchen wir, wenn wir das Gefühl haben, nichts zu gelten . Mit Ihrer Sprache encumbered Sie andere ein oder aus, sie entscheidet über Erfolg oder Misserfolg. Mithilfe dieses Buches werden Sie sich Ihrer Gedanken und Worte und deren Bedeutung bewusst. Es zeigt Ihnen, wie Sie sich klar und erfolgreich ausdrücken und dadurch Menschen gewinnen, Projekte bewegen und Visionen wahr machen können.

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Extra resources for Entdecke die Macht der Sprache: Was wir wirklich sagen, wenn wir sprechen

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Each source must be checked and scrutinized; or for “soft” research—more subjective, opinion-based; plus the hybrid of soft and hard research. Using the facts and figures to support and make opinions, draw conclusions, present a case for something is what inquiry really is all about. Broader Research Sites The iSearch should begin with a broad initial research at these possible sites: Clusty/ Yippy DuckDuckGo Internet Public Library Maholo Wikipedia The Visible Web The second step is to narrow and deepen the Visible Web iSearch.

Did I hear my parents talking about these The Pedagogy of the Critical Writer 29 things? I wrote, Maybe Mom and Aunt Helen discussed Charlie, but I know they didn’t talk about sterilization—still I remember them talking quite animatedly about the Kennedy sister who was given a lobotomy, but that was later and I was older. Did that get connected in my mind to Charlie? My inquiry led me to 1941 and the Kennedy girl’s name, Rosemary. Rosemary Kennedy, the president’s sister, was given a lobotomy in 1941 but nobody talked about it—few even knew about it then.

After evaluating and talking about the articles and finding relevant ideas that fit on both sides of the issue, we began setting up for debate. I realigned the tables to create two distinct sides, repositioning the chairs so students would face their opposition. Using butcher paper, I scrawled the words “I Agree” on one piece and “I Disagree” on the other piece, and stapled them on the opposite sides of the classroom. “Tomorrow we debate,” I told the class and I assigned homework.

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