By Freddie Levin
Whimsical, attractive tasks spring like magic from the hand of illustrator Freddie Levin as she indicates younger artists the best way to create fascinating animals from easy shapes, similar to eggs, ovals and circles. every one step towards the completed drawing is sluggish and entirely defined. childrens can choose between a menagerie of favourite matters, together with anteaters, armadillos, bison, deer, elephants, giraffes, hippos, jaguars, kangaroos, koalas, lions, orangutans, pandas, platypuses, polar bears, reccoons and extra. information regarding each one animal is helping make the ebook academic in addition to enjoyable.
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Additional resources for 1-2-3 Draw Wild Animals (123 Draw)
I]n fact, in indigenous African thought, humans are not animals; rather, they are in a class of their own which is much higher than that of animals. As such, even the phrase ‘nonhuman animals’ is alien to African thought. 13 The contribution of African philosophy While at least some African thought is quite mistaken in denying any evolutionary kinship between humans and other animals, and while it possibly errs in postulating distinctly ‘African’ knowledge (systems), truth and values, its value and uniqueness is arguably constituted by its (characteristically) practical philosophical priorities – priorities that exist, at best, to a lesser extent (if at all) elsewhere.
In this regard, Tanzania-born Ladislaus Semali and Canadian Joe Kincheloe (both educational theorists) refer to the use of indigenous knowledge to counter Western science’s destruction of the earth. Indigenous knowledge can facilitate this ambitious project because of its tendency to focus on relationships of humans to both one another and to their ecosystem. (Semali and Kincheloe 1999: 16) 22 Animals and African Ethics South African professor of education Lesley Le Grange concurs: (South) Africa has to use the good of Western science and also recognize its negative side that has destroyed natural environments and denigrated the cultures of African people.
Used in the management of socio-economic, spiritual and ecological facets of life. In this sense it can be contrasted with ‘cosmopolitan knowledge’ that is culturally anchored in Western cosmology, scientific discoveries, economic preferences and philosophies. (Odora Hoppers 2005: 3) She continues: The relationship between people, the knowledge and the technologies for its application are under-girded by a cosmology, a world view. Relationships between people hold pride of place, expressed in the various philosophies across Africa, and best captured by the African concept of ubuntu … In the context of such a philosophy, IKS [indigenous knowledge systems] practice does not seek to conquer or debilitate nature as a first impulse.
1-2-3 Draw Wild Animals (123 Draw) by Freddie Levin