- Showing 2 posts filed under: Theory [–] published between Jul 01, 2012 and Jul 31, 2012 [Show all]
About restorative justice and the need for more culture change
As a restorative justice facilitator I’m not a legal expert (I actually don’t even understand all that much about the legal system in this country because I’ve not lived here for very many years).
As a restorative justice facilitator I’m not even an expert in the conflict I’m dealing with – one of the key principles of restorative justice is one that we share wholeheartedly at deep:black: the experts in the conflict are always the people that are in it.
Five act lesson cycle: Humor in the classroom
The Bard’s plays usually end in one of two ways depending upon their particular genre of theater. In essence, disharmony is created in the audience through the characters and their actions. Through the course of the dramatic arc, resolution is achieved by the fifth and final act. Shakespeare’s two forms of resolution are based upon whether the nature of the play is tragic or comedic. For tragic works, the resolution is retributive justice. Wrongs have been avenged. Conversely, for comedic works, the resolution is restorative justice. The imbalance in the plot is corrected and the situation is set aright.