Denouement of the movie san andreas


  • Réponse publiée par: trizianichole20
    For me i often used context clues
    sana nakatulong po ako
  • Réponse publiée par: alexespinosa

    it is often said that speech is what distinguishes us from other animals. but are we all talk? what if language was bequeathed to us not by word of mouth, but as a hand-me-down?

    the notion that language evolved not from animal cries but from manual and facial gestures--that, for most of human history, actions have spoken louder than words--has been around since condillac. but never before has anyone developed a full-fledged theory of how, why, and with what effects language evolved from a gestural system to the spoken word. marshaling far-flung evidence from anthropology, animal behavior, neurology, molecular biology, anatomy, linguistics, and evolutionary psychology, michael corballis makes the case that language developed, with the emergence of homo sapiens, from primate gestures to a true signed language, complete with grammar and syntax and at best punctuated with grunts and other vocalizations. while vocal utterance played an increasingly important complementary role, autonomous speech did not appear until about 50,000 years ago--much later than generally believed.

    bringing in significant new evidence to bolster what has been a minority view, corballis goes beyond earlier supporters of a gestural theory by suggesting why speech eventually (but not completely! ) supplanted gesture. he then uses this milestone to account for the artistic explosion and demographic triumph of the particular group of homo sapiens from whom we are descended. and he asserts that speech, like written language, was a cultural invention and not a biological fait accompli.

    writing with wit and eloquence, corballis makes nimble reference to literature, mythology, natural history, sports, and contemporary politics as he explains in fascinating detail what we now know about such varied subjects as early hominid evolution, modern signed languages, and the causes of left-handedness. from hand to mouth will have scholars and laymen alike talking--and sometimes gesturing--for years to come.

  • Réponse publiée par: villatura

    in earlier times it was possible to find a single individual who was a philosopher, an astronomer, a physicist, a mathematician, a biologist and an artist all at the same time. there have been several great thinkers proficient and knowledgeable in more than one field of human endeavour. slowly, as knowledge expanded, specialization became inevitable and the modern scholar of today knows a tremendous amount but in a very narrow area of his or her specialization. our view of the outside world, as well as the inner world of our consciousness, has become more and more fragmented, divided, partial. a holistic understanding of life, of external phenomena as well as our own psyche, has become virtually impossible because our education and training place blinkers on our vision and permanently programme our brains to see only from a certain point of view. a perception of the total reality has therefore become extremely difficult and rare. in fact we take it for granted that this is inevitable, even desirable, and therefore categorize human beings as scientists, religious men, philosophers, romantics, psychologists, doctors, engineers and so on, not to mention the numerous sub-divisions under each of these categories.

  • Réponse publiée par: hajuyanadoy
    1) the door was opened by the man.
    2) the mystery was solved by jannet.
    3) fingerprints and shoeprints on the wall and floors of the kitchen were found by me.
    4) peter was bumped by someone in a blue shirt.

    i'm not sure about number 4, but i hope this helps!
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Denouement of the movie san andreas...