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Gandhi & Non-Violence - Critical Examination Of Gandhi's Satyagraha II

Gandhi & Non-Violence - Critical Examination Of Gandhi's Satyagraha II

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Curriculum Design and Instruction To Teach

Gandhi and Non-Violence: Gandhi's Practical

Claim and The Justifiability of Violence:

Critical Examination of Gandhi's Satyagraha:

Again, A Limiting Case in conflict, violence

and the last resort argument: (Real Necessity:

Application of the Objective Analysis of the

Limiting Case, II):

Author: Charles Hayes:

Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi (October 2, 1869

January 30, 1948) was a major political and

spiritual leader of India and the Indian

independence movement. In India, he is

recognized as the Father of the Nation.

October 2nd, his birthday, is commemorated each

year as Gandhi Jayanti, and is a national holiday.

He was the pioneer of Satyagraha the

resistance of tyranny through mass civil

disobedience, firmly founded upon ahimsa or

total non-violence which led India to

independence and inspired movements for civil

rights and freedom across the world. Gandhi is

commonly known in India and across the

world as Mahatma Gandhi (Sanskrit: महात्मा

mahātmā "Great Soul") and as Bapu (in Gujarati,


Special Features Include:

Phases For Conducting A Needs Assessment:

Curriculum Design Supplement:

|a|. Subject-Questions-Answers:

Curriculum Design Plan:

Lesson Plans:

Instructional Goals:

Instructional Objectives:

Instructional Activities:

Instructional Evaluation Techniques:

Standard Vocabulary:

A Limited Glimpse:

Topics Include:

* Introduction:

I. Critical Examination of Gandhi's Satyagraha:

Again, A Limiting Case in conflict, violence

and the Last Resort Argument: (Real Necessity:

Application of the Objective Analysis of the

Limiting Case, II):

A. Satyagraha: Failure of Gandhi's Final Resort

and Complete Substitution:

1. Gandhi's Moral Metaphysics Defeat His Practical

Ethics: Reopens the Question of Balancing Good

and Evil:

2. Protection of Life: Value Equals Potency, the Key

Equation in Gandhi's Argument:

3. Life, the Chief Value: Wrong Aims and Methods,

and False Views:

I. False Views and Values:

Assumes equivalences of "Highest Value"

and "Supreme Potency"

* Factual Reality, a Moral Mix; Not Determinable

a priori:

. Confusion of Material Destruction and

Death of Body, with Killing and Loss of Life:

*. False Aims and Methods:

. "Law of the Sword": Not a "Law":

. Non-Retaliation: Self-defeating Principle at the

Logical, Practical and Moral Limits:

. Universalizability Criterion: Paradox of Highest

Means Equated with Ultimate Ends (Fallacy of

assuming Their Ideal Identity):

. Ideological Axioms Cannot replace

Commonsense Assessment:

. Textual Authority, Inadequate "Warrant":

Assumes the Ideal It Is Intended

to Validate as Universal:

B. Law of Being: Gandhi's basic Argument Against

Violence as a Last Resort:

1. Faulty claim to Scientific Validity: Satyagraha,

a Too of Ideological Inquiry; Non-violence,

No "Law" of Being:

2. Parity of Reasoning: Counter Claims of

Commonsense Faith:

3. Gandhi's Key Admission: Argument Invalid

if "Law of Love" Not the "Law of Our Being":

4. Gandhi's Basic Arguments: Specific Criticism:

5. Satyagraha Argument Vitiated: Same Core of

Categorical Confusions; Their Form in Practice

and Method:

6. Non-Universality of Satyagraha: Principal

Criticism of Gandhi's "Law of Being" Argument

as Basis of Practical Methods and Argument

(His Mis-analysis of Human Rational and

Moral Nature):

7. Rational Nature:

8. Gandhi Acknowledges Human Incorrigibility to

Non-violence: Defeat of His "Law of Being"

Argument and therewith His Total Practical


c. Satyagraha: A Coercive Force:

1. Need for Positive Criticism:

2. Methods, Claims and Facts:

3. Gandhi's Displaced Onus for Coercive Effects:

Methods Coercive in Principal and in Fact:

4. Coercive in Effect: Coercive in Principle:

Therefore, Coercive:

5. Terrible Pressure of Reform:

6. Radical Heteronomy:

7. Intent to Influence:

8. Ideological Posture:

9. Moral Insistence:

10. Conformism to Great Ideas and Great Actions:

11. Social Norms:

12. Public Opinion:

13. Ascetic Roots of Satyagraha Coercion:

14. Gandhi's Definition of Coercion:


* NEW:








* 150 PAGES: 8x11"

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