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    An Analysis Of John Berger

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    Pictures Don’t Always Paint a Thousand Words John Berger makes a bold statement in saying “ No other relic or text from the past can offer such a direct testimony about the world which surrounded other people at other times. In this respect images are more precise and richer than literature,'; (Ways of Reading, 106). This statement is very untrue. Literature has been the focal point of all modern learning.. Literature lets the reader feel what the author is thinking, not just see it

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    In his essay "Hiroshima," John Berger examines the bombing of Hiroshima on August 6, 1945. As he flips through the pages of the book Unforgettable Fire, he begins to relay his own views on the dropping of the A-bomb. Berger suggests his belief that it was an act of terrorism on the Japanese. While viewing the drawings, paintings, and descriptions the victimes of the A-bomb created, Berger starts forming his opinion on the tragedy. He eventually concludes that Japan was a victim of terrorism. However

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    Ways of Seeing by John Berger

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    In the book “Ways of Seeing,” John Berger explains several essential aspects of art through influence of the Marxism and art history that relates to social history and the sense of sight. Berger examines the dominance of ideologies in the history of traditional art and reflects on the history, class, and ideology as a field of cultural discourse, cultural consumption and cultural practice. Berger argues, “Realism is a powerful link to ownership and money through the dominance of power.”(p.90)[1]

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    “WAYS OF SEEING” The book titled as “ways of seeing" John Berger is written based on the famous film the BBC and was first published after its premiere in 1972. The critics wrote that Berger is not just opens your eyes to how we see the work of art, it is almost certain to change the very perception of the art audience. "Theory and Practice" begin cooperation with the publishing house and published the first edition of this essay, in which the writer behind Walter Benjamin talks about the changing

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    Women-The Object of Your Eye In 1972, John Berger, author of The Ways of Seeing, constructed the idea that men were objectifying women in a majority of old European oil paintings. According to Berger, when men started observing women like this, so did the women. Berger states that “men look at women. Women watch themselves being looked at. This determines not only most relations between man and woman but also the relation of women to themselves” (47). This means that even though men objectify women

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    should be they tend to interpret the image on those assumption, but never their own assumptions. Susan Bordo and John Berger writes’ an argumentative essay in relation to how viewing images have an effect on the way we interpret images. Moreover, these arguments come into union to show what society plants into our minds acts itself out when viewing pictures. Both Susan Bordo and John Berger shows that based on assumptions this is what causes us to perceive an image in a certain way. Learning assumption

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    "Cheers" - A Semiotic Analysis by Berger In Arthur Asa Berger’s essay, he conducts a semiotic analysis of the comedy television show "Cheers." In his analysis of the show he points out many characteristics that refer to semiotics. Even though one could not agree with all of his findings, many of them are reasonable. One discrepancy someone might have with his ideas is that he applies his analysis to simply one episode rather than the entire series. Berger could have been able to conduct a more

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    “These people want to hurt you. It’s frightening. You feel like you’re in a cage out there”. Reggie Smith, (Berger, 1990). Spectator violence at sporting events has been recorded throughout history. People who have power over the events, often team owners, indirectly influence the amount of spectator violence by encouraging the factors contributing to violence, in order to benefit themselves. Sale of alcohol, encouraging crowd intensity, creating rivalries, and targeting social groups, are factors

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    Cognitive Development

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    is very intricate yet miraculous process. This just the beginning developmental stages of what Berger refers to as “by far the most complex structure in the known universe,” (Berger, 2005). A mother has great influence on the fetus developing inside her body including things such as emotions, diet, and everyday activities which can have both positive as well as detrimental effects. According to Berger about twenty-two percent of births are cesarean section, or C-section. I was a few weeks overdue

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    that Berger identifies in this area of communication, he created seven axioms. These axioms touch upon the ideas of verbal output, nonverbal warmth, information seeking, self-disclosure, reciprocity, similarity, and liking(Griffin 154). I'm going to critique his theory according to the five scientific standards that are identified by Griffin's text A First Look at Communication Theory. In order to learn more, click here on Uncertainty Reduction Theory. The Explanation Charles Berger happens

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