Concepts and Practices
- Charity (practice), the practice of benevolent giving and caring
- Charity (virtue), the Christian theological concept of unlimited love and kindness
- Principle of charity in philosophy and rhetoric
- Tzedakah, a Hebrew concept, literally meaning righteousness (Genesis 18:19) but commonly used to signify charity, and giving to worthy causes or people in need
- Zakah and Sadaqah, the Islamic concepts of mandatory and voluntary alms-giving, often translated as "charity"
Read more about this topic: Charity
Other articles related to "concepts, concept":
... took their basic concepts from others from Marx the concepts of labor value, commodity value, surplus value, and class struggle from Darwin the idea of organic evolution and the struggle for survival ... derived inspiration, particularly the concepts of a society divided into "producers and nonproducers, productive classes and parasites" ... plain that even a lawyer can understand it." The Marxian concept of surplus value, Haywood conveyed simply as "unpaid labor." He distilled the voluminous work of Karl Marx into a ...
... It can also be seen in relation to the previous point how angst is before nothing, and this is what sets it apart from fear that has an object ... While in the case of fear, one can take definitive measures to remove the object of fear, in the case of angst, no such "constructive" measures are possible ...
... from George Lakoff's and Mark Johnson's work on concepts ... Humans also have a basic stock of concepts in which other concepts can be derived from ... These basic concepts include spatial orientations such as up, down, front, and back ...
... Pask's concepts produce relations in all media and he regarded IA as a process theory ... He proved that no two concepts or products could be the same because of their different histories ... In 1995 Pask stated what he called his Last Theorem "Like concepts repel and unlike concepts attract" ...
Famous quotes containing the words concepts and, practices and/or concepts:
“Science is a dynamic undertaking directed to lowering the degree of the empiricism involved in solving problems; or, if you prefer, science is a process of fabricating a web of interconnected concepts and conceptual schemes arising from experiments and observations and fruitful of further experiments and observations.”
—James Conant (18931978)
“Of all reformers Mr. Sentiment is the most powerful. It is incredible the number of evil practices he has put down: it is to be feared he will soon lack subjects, and that when he has made the working classes comfortable, and got bitter beer into proper-sized pint bottles, there will be nothing left for him to do.”
—Anthony Trollope (18151882)
“Germany collapsed as a result of having engaged in a struggle for empire with the concepts of provincial politics.”
—Albert Camus (19131960)