What I want you to think about is how what we KNOW is created by our EXPERIENCES. Think here about how hard it is to learn new perspectives and beliefs. How would you feel coming out of Plato's cave? Would this be a difficult thing? Provide an example of an experience of yours where you were enlightened like Plato is talking about? What happened when you told others about what you had just learned? Were they receptive to your ideas? Or did they think you were crazy?
This only needs to be two Paragraphs (each 5 sentence), no need any sources to be listed.© BrainMass Inc. brainmass.com October 25, 2018, 2:20 am ad1c9bdddf
As you requested, the solution below is short and precise. I am assuming that you are now well-versed with Plato's allegory of the cave and you only need guidance by example how to answer the questions presented. Please remember that Brainmass solutions can only be used as guides. Thank you very much for using Brainmass and good luck with your studies.
OTA 105878/Xenia Jones
Plato's Allegory of the Cave from Personal Experience
Plato's Allegory of the Cave to me speaks about experiencing Enlightenment and gaining knowledge from a very personal encounter. I think that each of us experience reality and the world uniquely, we have very different takes, perspectives, experiences and interpretations of reality therefore while the knowledge we glean from studying in school, at work or by experience are similar being ...
The solution is a concise 488-word essay on Plato's allegory of the cave in terms of its implications on knowing, belief and the influence/effect of experience. Coming from a first person viewpoint, the essay discusses possible perspectives of people 'coming out' of the 'cave' and by example relates an experience of enlightenment and the difficulty of relating to others by virtue of experience. A word version is attached for easy printing. References are listed.
Plato's Allegory of the Cave & Buddha's 4 Noble Truths
Did any of these give you a strong reaction and why? Which one surprised you most? Is there any in which you agree/disagree? I chose Plato and Buddha to do my write up, however, you do not have to answer about those 2. I'm trying to get a broader idea of what expert thinkers are thinking, for a larger paper down the line. Thanks.
We had to read these:
Plato, "The Allegory of the Cave," from The Republic, Book VII (Kessler, Chapter 10)
The Buddha, The Four Noble Truths (Kessler, Chapter 3)
Jo Freeman, Feminism vs. Family Values: Women at the 1992 Democratic and Republican Conventions
Wendy McElroy, The Roots of Individualist Feminism in 19th-Century America or Introduction to Individualist Feminism.View Full Posting Details