I agree. I think the ideas presented in the article are interesting, but seeing as we do not really understand the brain and how it functions, it is silly to presently propose a single theory that unifies our self (which is why I ended the article with a little bit of humor). Quantum theory is perhaps a step in the right direction.
Nice analysis. But how do you feel about the gameplay and how it speaks to the original content of Pokémon games? I wrote an article on the flaws of the game so far, but I hope they can work on those and make an amazing game!
Great point about shortcuts. They don’t exist. That’s why older people have more knowledge — they have more experience. They’ve witnessed more, and thus can understand more. I do think taking advantage of the plasticity of the youthful mind is super important. Making sure students create their own memories ensures better learning.
Short and sweet. Brianna Wiest, you have truly captured the essence of what it is like to work on a relationship when one grows up in an emotionally difficult home. I don’t think I’ve ever actually considered these elements, but now that they’re out in the open it is much easier to work on them.
You’re totally right, Lincoln. Human emotions are complicated, and the variety of stories humans write is more than we can comprehend. However, I have two issues I want to discuss:
Myles, I completely agree. I’m also interested in the moral choice of music as it pertains to the musician. In other words, do we choose not to listen to songs because the musician has committed amoral acts (R. Kelly, for instance)? Do we choose not to participate in art that carries with it a moral baggage?
Looking forward to reading more!