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For the teacher, there is always the challenge to teach new topics. When most teachers see an initial impact, they go on to teach more topics. But when it comes to Nicola, the initial impact was only mathematics. In other words, the topics she took were not the usual ones. Once she found this book, she would not stop until she mastered it. Her teacher was able to explain the material to her in her own words so that it was easier for her to grasp.
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The biggest challenge for this student is how to write the notes that she needs to submit for her final. In the past, she hadnt written any notes for the exam because she didnt find it easy. With your book, she was able to learn how to write notes quickly. Not only did this happen for the exam, she was able to use these notes to study for her final exams.
If you want to see if your students need this book, then simply ask them the following questions. I would say that the ideas you will encounter in this book would be extremely helpful even for high school students who need to improve their score on the standardized tests.
General Cartesian fatalism is the theory that God has created the world in such a way as to allow no escape from it, and that any decision a human makes is a result of the power bestowed on human by God. The theory was popular in the 17th century, and is demonstrated by the strong sense of dread displayed throughout the Puritan court in the play. The case of the four Unfortunates is used as an example, the jury being given the assurance that "God's hand holds the scales", which Miller shows to be false. Rather than being of the "Greatest imaginable good and of the greatest imaginable evil", the evidence against the four Unfortunates has instead been manipulated by the theocratic leaders in order to obtain the conviction of the four innocents. In the play, Miller suggests that humans should act as their own judges, and may choose the path of "good" or "evil" - a choice which is fundamentally a matter of moral conduct. Also, Miller shows a desperation and desperation shown by many of the characters - the people of Salem are convinced that they are all damned, and are unable to go against what they believe to be the Puritan way. Likewise, Proctor, Betty, and many of the minor characters are searching for a place in the world, with no other place to find it than within the Puritan community. In this sense, Miller describes the complex social conditions within Puritan Salem. Thus, Miller shows that Puritanism was the only "free" and suitable life for the inhabitants of the New England, and thus there is no escape from its terrible fate. This may perhaps be due to Puritanism relatively strict interpretation of the bible, which led to the strict moral restrictions on the individual.