The term is derived from the Latin word septuaginta "seventy"; hence, the customary abbreviation LXXwhich refers to the 70 or 72 translators who were once believed to have been appointed by the Jewish high priest of the time to render the Hebrew Bible into Greek at the behest of the Hellenistic emperor Ptolemy II. The legend of the 70 translators contains an element of truth, for the Torah the five books of Moses-Genesis to Deuteronomy probably had been translated into Greek by the 3rd century BC to serve the needs of Greek-speaking Jews outside Palestine who were no longer able to read their Scriptures in the original Hebrew.
The program looks at the beginnings of American history from west to east, following the first Ice Age migrations through the corn civilizations of Middle America, and the explorations of Columbus, DeSoto, and the Spanish. English Settlement As the American character begins to take shape in the early seventeenth century, English settlements develop in New England and Virginia.
Their personalities are dramatically different. Professor Miller explores the origins of values, cultures, and economies that have collided in the North and South throughout the American story. As the merchant class grows in the North, the economies of southern colonies are built on the shoulders of the slave trade.
The Coming of Independence Professor Maier tells the story of how the English-loving colonist transforms into the freedom-loving American rebel.
The luminaries of the early days of the Republic — Washington, Jefferson, Adams — are featured in this program as they craft the Declaration of — and wage the War for — Independence.
Professor Maier looks at the creation of the Constitution of the United States.
The Republic survives a series of threats to its union, and the program ends with the deaths of John Adams escrita de sinais signwriting alfabeto grego Thomas Jefferson on the Fourth of July, Westward Expansion At the dawn of the nineteenth century, the size of the United States doubles with the Louisiana Purchase.
American historian Stephen Ambrose joins Professors Maier and Miller in examining the consequences of the Louisiana Purchase — for the North, the South, and the history of the country.
The Rise of Capitalism Individual enterprise merges with technological innovation to launch the Commercial Revolution — the seedbed of American industry. The Reform Impulse The Industrial Revolution has its dark side, and the tumultuous events of the period touch off intense and often thrilling reform movements.
Slavery While the North develops an industrial economy and culture, the South develops a slave culture and economy, and the great rift between the regions becomes unbreachable. Professor Masur looks at the human side of the history of the mids by sketching a portrait of the lives of slave and master.
The Coming of the Civil War Simmering regional differences ignite an all-out crisis in the s. Reconstruction Professor Miller begins the program by evoking in word and picture the battlefield after the battle of Gettysburg.
With the assassination of President Lincoln, one sad chapter of American history comes to a close. Professor Miller and his team of historians examine where America is in and discuss the question of race.
Industrial Supremacy Steel and stockyards are featured in this program as the mighty engine of industrialism thunders forward at the end of the nineteenth century. Professor Miller continues the story of the American Industrial Revolution in New York and Chicago, looking at the lives of Andrew Carnegie, Gustavus Swift, and the countless workers in the packinghouse and on the factory floor.
The New City Professor Miller explores the tension between the messy vitality of cities that grow on their own and those where orderly growth is planned.
Feminists gain a foothold in their fight for the right to vote, while farmers organize and the Populist Party appears on the American political landscape. Capital and Labor The making of money pits laborers against the forces of capital as the twentieth century opens.
Professor Miller introduces the miner as the quintessential laborer of the period — working under grinding conditions, organizing into unions, and making a stand against the reigning money man of the day, J.
A Vital Progressivism Professor Martin offers a fresh perspective on Progressivism, arguing that its spirit can be best seen in the daily struggles of ordinary people. In a discussion with Professors Scharff and Miller, the struggles of Native Americans, Asian Americans, and African Americans are placed in the context of the traditional white Progressive movement.
World War II America is enveloped in total war, from mobilization on the home front to a scorching air war in Europe. The Fifties World War II is fought to its bitter end in the Pacific and the world lives with the legacy of its final moment: Professor Miller continues the story as veterans return from the war and create new lives for themselves in the '50s.
The Sixties Professor Scharff weaves the story of the Civil Rights movement with stories of the Vietnam War and Watergate to create a portrait of a decade.
Lyndon Johnson emerges as a pivotal character, along with Stokely Carmichael, Fanny Lou Hamer, and other luminaries of the era. Contemporary History The entire team of historians joins Professor Miller in examining the last quarter of the twentieth century.
A montage of events opens the program and sets the stage for a discussion of the period — and of the difficulty of examining contemporary history with true historical perspective.Tecnologias Assistivas, Tecnologias Educacionais e Tecnologias de Informação e de Comunicação passíveis de utilização na Educação Inclusiva.
The Viking Runes. The eldest runestones, inscribed with Norse runes, date from the century. These were the Elder Futhark runes. However, the most of the runestones were created du. Cláudia Andréa Prata Ferreira Rio de Janeiro, RJ, Brazil Cláudia Andréa Prata Ferreira é Professora Doutora - Categoria: Associado IV - do Setor de Língua e Literatura Hebraicas do Departamento de Letras Orientais e Eslavas da Faculdade de Letras da UFRJ.
Escrita de Língua de Sinais (A) é a escrita de língua de sinais que usa símbolos para representar as configurações de mão. vaca.. para que os alunos possam criá-las ou expressá-las.
ensinar e explicar sinais dos locais. em que se trabalham os acontecimentos do povo surdo. etc. por exemplo: banco. com 61 cartas de papelão plastificado. Com a dupla preocupação de refutar a ideia de que o grego é uma língua obscura e isolada em relação às outras línguas ocidentais, pondo em evidência a filiação da escrita grega e dos outros alfabetos, nomeadamente do latim, e de permitir apreciar a beleza plástica que podem assumir os caracteres da escrita em si, principalmente nos.
recuperados e acolhidos como sinais de Deus. A literatura profética passa a ter uma autoridade Um de seus méritos é de ter criado um alfabeto próprio (Biblo) e de tê-lo transmitido à Grécia e ocidente.
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