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    • 1910, page 36

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    • 36 ticular atetntion will be paid to town and, county governments in Utah. Four hours per week throughout the year. English History. This course will be a careful study of the growth of English institutions from the Conquest, preceded by...
    • 1911, page 36

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    • 36 Four hours per week throughout the year. English History. This course will be, a careful study of the growth of English institutions from the Conquest, preceded by a hurried survey of Anglo Saxon and Roman times. The social...
    • 1912, page 41

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    • 41 The social institutions of the English people will be carefully considered, with a view of learning the lessons to be drawn, from the great social, religious and political changes in the History of England. The Norman conquest, the...
    • Page 56

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    • 50 Chapter 5 Discussion This chapter is outlined by first revisiting the problem and issues and why they are important to this final discussion. Next, the similarities and differences between the results of this study and that of others are...
    • Page 14

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    • 8 performance above and beyond the influence of family demographic variables” (2008, p. 64). Torgesen (2000) found that “children who showed the poorest growth in word reading ability had the lowest pretest levels of phonological language...
    • Page 8

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    • SOCIAL THINKING INTERVENTIONS 7 management, while teacher trainings assisted teachers in empowering students with strategies directly related to classroom success. A lack of organizational skills as well as attention deficits have been known to...
    • Page 18

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    • 13 oral language, and potentially positive effects for early reading, writing, and knowledge of print (Institute of Education Sciences, 2006). Ideally, intervention would come for low SES Hispanic ELLs when they are very young, but this is...
    • Page 33

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    • 28 control group that received no books from the SETHL. The groups were formed to be as academically equal as possible using the most recent DIBELS scores. These study participants were found in the 58 percent of kindergarten students who spoke...
    • Page 17

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    • PREFERENCES FOR GROUP LEADERSHIP STYLE 18 that help structure the group. Primarily these leaders “encourage members to participate in group decisions, including policy-making decisions” (p. 182). When working with a democratic leader, the group...
    • Page 32

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    • PREFERENCES FOR GROUP LEADERSHIP STYLE 33 RQ1: To what extent, if any, will individuals report a preference for a specific leadership style, regardless of domain? RQ2: To what extent, if any, will individuals‟ domains correlate to one of the...
    • Page 39

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    • PREFERENCES FOR GROUP LEADERSHIP STYLE 40 Chapter V Results This study investigated the overall preference group members have for leadership style. Additionally, this investigation sought to determine whether group members reported a preference for...
    • Page 40

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    • PREFERENCES FOR GROUP LEADERSHIP STYLE 41 preference for autocratic leadership (p < .01). Therefore, Hypothesis 2 is supported by the results of this investigation. Hypothesis 4 is similar to the prediction of Hypothesis 2. Hypothesis 4 states that...
    • Page 44

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    • PREFERENCES FOR GROUP LEADERSHIP STYLE 45 work with a specific leader or training one leader to work with five or six group members, most organizations prefer to train one leader rather than five or six group members. Therefore, knowing that a...
    • Page 15

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    • U.S. Embassy 15 religious leaders were attended by Beth Culiver, the woman in charge of drafting the IRF Report. I also collaborated on a variety of things with Beth specifically to develop research, acquire contacts, and accumulate information for...
    • Page 47

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    • U.S. Embassy 47 seems to stand alone in the text itself. There are no other metaphors on the page that support this metaphor in any way. I haven’t had much luck with any other metaphors that would allow me to really analyze the character of the...
    • Page 50

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    • P a g e | 50 ―outmoded universalistic standards of humanity‖ (Rüsen & Laass, 2009). For instance, the institution of capital markets arrange proportionally and globally competition that only considers the most efficient. Consequently, the...
    • Page 56

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    • P a g e | 56 Utopian and Prophetic Nature of Ubuntu From the ancient Greek ou-, meaning ‗no-‗, and topos meaning ‗place‘, the word 'utopian' illicits the ‗perfect place‘ such as can only be found in the ‗philosopher‘s blue print‘....

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