SUZAN ARI -In a Visionary Educator's Nationally Motivating Her Appreciable Role

Written by eoa uk

Continued from page 1
There, peoples of e.g.repparttar city of Paphos andrepparttar 109392 town of Loudrijina, still tell of Suzan Ari’s, inrepparttar 109393 budgetless days afterrepparttar 109394 Second World War inrepparttar 109395 1940s & 1950s with young children sleepless nights to gratis make costumes for their secondary-school’s first taste to them of their cultural heritage, inrepparttar 109396 latter with only oil-lamp light to gratis sew up national flags forrepparttar 109397 first celebrations of their national days which her husband was instilling awareness of inrepparttar 109398 people ~they still tell of her opening her home, as her husband was helping have roads and electricity and water and getting schools built for those whose illiteracy was torepparttar 109399 extent of many’s not even seeing how their sons and especially daughters could possibly benefit from education, to dentists to set up equipment in to treat people, to host artistes to put on cultural shows for them, to learn to gratis teach new skills to her husband’s students. Mrs Ari, as regarded by her husbandrepparttar 109400 ‘Teacher of Teachers’, was indeed ‘The Great Helper’...

Suzan Ari had been to prayers onrepparttar 109401 night of Wednesday 20 Nov. ‘02, had met and chatted and prayed with her dear neighbours and friends ~the following morning she was found to have peacefully passed away.

The following verses by her late husband Orhan Ari also apply to her...

The pure in heart truly die never Joyous be, in hearts they live forever

Tulips representing donations in her honour torepparttar 109402 educational trust surrounded Mrs. Ari’s coffin

The article is based on information available to its author -by various communicated or copied by postal an electronic means

The English were always Philistines, Sir Roy!

Written by John Lynch

Continued from page 1

The Victorians did not encourage education amongrepparttar working masses. They were employed in dreadful conditions in dangerous factories, on low wages onrepparttar 109391 farms of big landowners and in virtual servitude in domestic service. Added to this there wasrepparttar 109392 constant demand to fillrepparttar 109393 ranks ofrepparttar 109394 army and navy to maintainrepparttar 109395 largest empire inrepparttar 109396 world. In 1870 an Education Act was passed allowing all children between 5 and 10 to go to school. However, as their parents had to pay a small fee, most children did not attend. Only in 1891 when education was made free for children under 10 didrepparttar 109397 majority go to school. Even then many did not, as their parents were poor and they preferred to send them to work to earn income forrepparttar 109398 family.

The rich Victorians were happy with an uneducated underclass which they could control politically. The legacy of this educational exclusion ofrepparttar 109399 majority continues torepparttar 109400 present day in England. Hence,repparttar 109401 appetite for trashy television programmes such as ‘I ‘m a Celebrity'. I am afraid Sir Roy,repparttar 109402 majority of English were always philistines. The Victorian legacy has proved too powerful to undo.

© John Lynch 2004

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