Sin duda alguna, este Congreso ha supuesto un paso adelante para el intercambio de experiencias de docentes e investigadores.
The Seminar hosted over a hundred participants coming from various European countries: The partners in this project were four institutions from four different member states, with cultural differences and diverse educational traditions, with proven capacity to offer arguments and experiences capable of facilitating and enriching the educational guidelines leading to the making of a European Identity: Culture and Solidarity PRO.
When the Seminar was conceived our major goal was to open the doors to the multiple gateways leading to what we initially called European Identity: This book does not provide a closed answer to the subject of European Identity. What is proposed in the following chapters is a reconsideration of European Identity from the advantageous standpoint of our most recent searches and experiences.
Debates on the issue of European Identity have become inevitable. Proof of this are the various colloquies that the European Council has organized in Strasbourg to tackle and examine the notion of European Identity 2.
Historians, philosophers, sociologists, theologians and politicians were summoned to these meetings with the idea of promoting such identity in the various member states.
The wish of everyone who contributed to the development of this Seminar was to take one step forward: Our basic aim is to make aspects of European Identity and its educational perspectives fully operative.
In order to achieve this, the presentation of the subject focused around a central theme: The subtitle of the book: Final Colloquy, April This union can be accomplished through the application of various organizational models and conceptual and operational structures.
Nowadays, the notion of personal identity is indeed multiform due to the diversity of relationships that the individual is bound to experience. The thematic interpretation in terms of identity construction is now present in numerous situations. All of this seems to originate from the fact that the individual, its actions and its representations are once again the centre of scientific and social question marks.
Identity construction is the referent in which strategies are formulated and personal beliefs are consolidated.
The present-day reality of the realization of European citizenship has brought geographical limits into question. Greater emphasis is now given to demarcations of socio-psychological nature, belonging to a particular appreciation system and of shared behaviour patterns assumed through received socialization and education.
We deem it significant to tackle the topic of European Identity, the meaning of which is obtained from European-Community values granting participation and recognition to multinational, regional or local multiple identities.
This analysis is reflected in the programme in the first two Sections of Block 1: What do we Mean When we Say Europe? Institutional Objectives in the Construction of a European Identity? This previous analysis of the notion of European Identity shapes the following part of the programme in which some indispensable empirical questions are dealt with.
Is self-identification as a European really becoming relevant for many people? What effects does it have?
All of it is contained in Section 3 Block 1: Does a Rejection of the European Model Exist?
Implications in the Educational Spheres; and in Sections 4 and 5 in Block 2, entitled as follows: What makes us Europeans? Lastly, we believe that identities are not just given to us as such; they are created and defined by us out of historic and social materials allowing this construction.
This fact raises many questions for educators. What materials should they use and place in the hands of their students?
What type of dynamics should they promote? Who will be included and who will remain excluded from this collective identity?Europe, the Treaty was hugely controversial and has come to be seen as a central moment in the movement towards deeper European integration.
History Negotiations for the new treaty began through two separate Inter-governmental Conferences (IGCs) – one Treaty of Maastricht. 1 nous reptes per als centres de llengÜes: estÀndards de qualitat nuevos retos para los centros de lenguas: estÁndares de calidad new challenges for language centres.
The Peace Treaty That Ended Peace: The Treaty of Versailles Essay delegates from thirty-two countries met in the Palace of Versailles, France to negotiate peace and determine the fate of Germany. After a year of heated debates, a series of severe sanctions were agreed upon.
A Brief History of Greece Crisis1. Explore. Explore Scribd Bestsellers.
Steel Community begins to unite European countries economically and politically in order to secure lasting peace. the Treaty of Rome creates the European Economic Community (EEC).. Germany France A peaceful Europe – the beginnings of cooperation. Treaty on European Union (Maastricht, 7 February ) — Consolidated version Caption: Treaty on European Union as amended by the Treaty of Amsterdam of 2 October Source: Protocol (No 7) on the institutions with the prospect of enlargement of the European Union, in Official Journal.
A Citation Manual for European Union Materials Edition.
a military an analysis and a brief summary of the maastrich treaty and comparison of viewpoints in europe threat to the rest of Europe, and the treaty contained a number of.