worldview


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world·view

 (wûrld′vyo͞o′)
n.
1. The overall perspective from which one sees and interprets the world.
2. A collection of beliefs about life and the universe held by an individual or a group. In both senses also called Weltanschauung.

[Translation of German Weltanschauung.]

Welt•an•schau•ung

(ˈvɛltˌɑnˌʃaʊ ʊŋ)

n. German.
a comprehensive conception or image of the universe and of humanity's relation to it.
[literally, world-view]
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
Nichols, especially as they relate to questions revolving around worldview.
The universe next door; a basic worldview catalog, 5th ed.
Summary: New York [USA], Feb 13 (ANI-NewsVoir): At the closing ceremony of the recently concluded WIMUN conference in New York, the theme for this year's WIMUN India conference was launched by the conference co-hosts World Federation of UN Associations (WFUNA) and Worldview Education.
My note is that every single school teaches one religion or another, as every school curriculum is based on a philosophy that comes from one worldview or another.
the global leader in Earth imagery and information about our changing planet, today announced it has selected Space Systems Loral (SSL) to build the spacecraft for its next-generation WorldView Legion constellation, which will deliver industry-leading resolution and accuracy, enable high-revisit applications, and assure service continuity for the companys customers through 2030.
Within-group comparisons revealed African American and European American students showed similar worldview patterns, which were different from the worldviews of social work educators.
Sunny Hill, which is owned by the Worldview Economic Recovery Fund said that the deal would cover all of the shares other than the Petroceltic Shares in the beneficial ownership or control of Worldview International Management Ltd.
This book explains and illustrates how an African worldview as a platform for culture-based teaching and learning, helps educators to retrieve African heritage and cultural knowledge which have been historically discounted and decoupled from teaching and learning.
2 Isaac Newton (English scholar): the mechanical worldview of single "gravity"
A factor with the potential to limit this impact, however, may be certain aspects of the Ethiopian evangelical worldview.
Worldview gives risk managers and their brokers a cost-free tool to manage these challenges.
O'Gorman argues that each worldview contained a powerful "'world-making' capacity" that "transcend[ed] instrumentality" of individual policies and actions (pp.

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