2.4 Societal

0 Contents 2 Background

 Alarm 2.6

2.5 Cultural

An Insanity is to reason perfectly on a false assumption! Many are taught at Universities!
Don't memorize. Experience physical and behavioral Reality!

Question, "What do we have to start with?"
Answer, "Experience."
Conclusion, "That is our foundation to reason on!"

2.5.0 Introduction 2.5.1 Working
2.5.1
Origins Of Different Cultures
2.5.2 Origin Of Our Cultures
2.5.3 Indo-European
2.5.4 Sumer
2.5.5 European
2.5.5.1 Europe Atlas 200 - 1328 AD
2.5.6 Armenian - Olga's Birth/Childhood
2.5.7 Swedish - My Father Home
2.5.7.1 1810 War Between Russia and Sweden
2.5.8 Russian - Olga's Citizenship/One Of Our Home
2.5.8.1 Chechnya - Neighbors To Our Caucus Home
2.5.9
German - My Step Father 
2.5.10
Polish - Children's Mother

2.5.11 Hungarian - Son-in-law
2.5.12 Mexican - Son-in-law
2.5.13 Haitian - Adopted Grandchildren
2.5.13.1 Black and White Hatred
2.5.14 American - My Citizenship/Two Of Our Homes
2.5.15
Luke 10 Two-By-Twos
2.5.16 Home Church Working
2.5.17 Bibles
2.5.18 Home Church English
2.5.19 Home Church Russian
2.5.20 Defaming Christianity
2.5.21 Home
2.5.22 Seven Churches
2.5.23 Hymns

 

Dictionary: cul-ture   (kŭl'chər)

NOUN:
  1.  
    1. The totality of socially transmitted behavior patterns, arts, beliefs, institutions, and all other products of human work and thought.
    2. These patterns, traits, and products considered as the expression of a particular period, class, community, or population: Edwardian culture; Japanese culture; the culture of poverty.
    3. These patterns, traits, and products considered with respect to a particular category, such as a field, subject, or mode of expression: religious culture in the Middle Ages; musical culture; oral culture.
    4. The predominating attitudes and behavior that characterize the functioning of a group or organization.
  2. Intellectual and artistic activity and the works produced by it.
  3.  
    1. Development of the intellect through training or education.
    2. Enlightenment resulting from such training or education.
  4. A high degree of taste and refinement formed by aesthetic and intellectual training.
  5. Special training and development: voice culture for singers and actors.
  6. The cultivation of soil; tillage.
  7. The breeding of animals or growing of plants, especially to produce improved stock.
  8. Biology
    1. The growing of microorganisms, tissue cells, or other living matter in a specially prepared nutrient medium.
    2. Such a growth or colony, as of bacteria.
TRANSITIVE VERB:
cul-tured, cul-tur-ing, cul-tures
  1. To cultivate.
  2.  
    1. To grow (microorganisms or other living matter) in a specially prepared nutrient medium.
    2. To use (a substance) as a medium for culture: culture milk.

ETYMOLOGY:
Middle English, cultivation, from Old French, from Latin cultra, from cultus, past participle of colere ; see cultivate
Usage Note:
The application of the term culture to the collective attitudes and behavior of corporations arose in business jargon during the late 1980s and early 1990s. Unlike many locutions that emerge in business jargon, it spread to popular use in newspapers and magazines. Few Usage Panelists object to it. Over 80 percent of Panelists accept the sentence The new management style is a reversal of GE's traditional corporate culture, in which virtually everything the company does is measured in some form and filed away somewhere. - Ever since C.P. Snow wrote of the gap between "the two cultures" (the humanities and science) in the 1950s, the notion that culture can refer to smaller segments of society has seemed implicit. Its usage in the corporate world may also have been facilitated by increased awareness of the importance of genuine cultural differences in a global economy, as between Americans and the Japanese, that have a broad effect on business practices.
Culture has to do with growing humans. Society is the environment that controls or fails to control mating, parenting and the freedom or responsibility to know and protect the right of the child to reach it's highest potential genetically, physiologically, psychologically, sociologically and ontologically.
Culture

The breeding and growing of human children to produce improved physical and social well-being.

Thesaurus: synonyms for culture