Aung San Suu Kyi Nobel Prize for Peace Lecture delivered 16 June 2012, Oslo, 16 June, 2012 Your Majesties, Your Royal Highness, Excellencies, Distinguished members of the Norwegian Nobel Committee, Dear Friends….”…I am fortunate to be living in an age when the fate of prisoners of conscience anywhere has become the concern of peoples everywhere, an age when democracy and human rights are widely, even if not universally, accepted as the birthright of all. How often during my years under house arrest have I drawn strength from my favourite passages in the preamble to the Universal Declaration of Human Rights….” “…There still remain such prisoners in Burma. It is to be feared that because the best known detainees have been released, the remainder, the unknown ones, will be forgotten…Please remember them and do whatever is possible to effect their earliest, unconditional release….” “…Ultimately our aim should be to create a world free from the displaced, the homeless and the hopeless, a world of which each and every corner is a true sanctuary where the inhabitants will have the freedom and the capacity to live in peace. Every thought, every word, and every action that adds to the positive and the wholesome is a contribution to peace….” “…When I joined the democracy movement in Burma it never occurred to me that I might ever be the recipient of any prize or honour. The prize we were working for was a free, secure and just society where our people might be able to realize their full potential. The honour lay in our endeavour.”…History had given us the opportunity to give of our best for a cause in which we believed. When the Nobel Committee chose to honour me, the road I had chosen of my own free will became a less lonely path to follow. For this I thank the Committee, the people of Norway and peoples all over the world whose support has strengthened my faith in the common quest for peace….” Copyright © The Nobel Foundation 2012 Click here for entire transcript Nobel website Nobel Foundation Copyright Note: General permission is granted for the publication in newspapers in any language. Publication in periodicals or books, or in digital or electronic forms, otherwise than in summary, requires the consent of the Foundation. On all publications in full or in major parts the above underlined copyright notice must be applied.
Education-How does western culture define and value education?
Education-How does western culture define and value education?.
What does it mean to be well educated? How does western culture define and value education? Is it different than how the Native culture of the play values and defines education? What does it mean to be wise? Are well-educated people wise? How is the topic of education a key point of dramatic tension in this play? How does “education” define the characters and cultures within the play? What do the characters say about this? What are their points of view?
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