These new and seemingly odd classroom rules will set the standard for acceptable behavior of each students, and will later be the basis for the evaluation of learning at the end of the meeting. Present different pictures of people in various cultural settings, emphasizing how cultural factors and characteristics influences human
behavior. The students, while viewing the pictures, take note of their observations. 10mins C. Presenting examples/ instances of the new lesson Group Act. Picture analysis (10mins) Group the class into four Provide each group a pictures that portrays Man as a Social Being Ask them to list down as many answers as they can come up with the given picture. (5mins) Each group to present by reading the list of their answers. 1 min per group (4mins) Group Act. 10mins Group the class into four Present a Spider Graphic Organizer and let students’ contribute a word that they think will be of use in defining Society. 2mins Base on the words gathered within the group let them come up with their own understanding or definition of the word society 5 mins Let them Present their work (1 mins each) Each of the group formulated will be instructed to sit as a unit and will be tasked to formulate a informal society of their own based on the following elements: A. Government B. Norms and laws C. Culture 5min of preparation & a 2min presentation for each group At least Three to five students are selected randomly to articulate their observations through class recitation. 5mins D. Discussing new concepts and practicing new skills #1 (Leads to Formative Assessment 1) Teacher to discuss the Concept Note: Man as a Social being (Use the appropriate keywords provided by the students on the Group act Picture analysis) CONCEPT NOTE: (10) mins Aristotle – Man is a Social Animal Thomas Acquinas – Man is essentially good, thus Society as man’s construct is good “NO MAN IS AN ISLAND” Teacher to present and discuss the concept note CONCEPT NOTE: 5MINS Society is a group of people living in a definite territory having the government of their own, sharing same culture, interdependent and interrelated to oneanother Immanuel Kant – Therefore the state is committed to the protection of his dignity, by uncompromisingly ensuring his basic freedom no matter what John Rawls – Each person possesses an inviolability founded on justice that even the welfare of society as a whole cannot override (mining at the expense of tribal : FILIPINOS: War against Drugs Plato – Society should have the virtues of Wisdom (Ruler), Courage (Soldier), and Temperance (Merchants) to attain justice. From the given activity, the teacher will discuss the concept of the Social Contract based from the following philosophical proponents: A. Jean Jacques Rousseau – Society is established based on the idea that man by nature is good, and thus man basically surrenders his individual will to the will of the people.
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- Winter '17
- Mr. dindo
- Philosophy, supervisor