logging in or signing up utopia turk Download Post to : URL : Related Presentations : Let's Connect Share Add to Flag Embed Email Send to Blogs and Networks Add to Channel Copy embed code: Embed: Flash iPad Dynamic Copy Does not support media & animations Automatically changes to Flash or non-Flash embed WordPress Embed Customize Embed URL: Copy Thumbnail: Copy The presentation is successfully added In Your Favorites. Views: 4912 Category: Education License: All Rights Reserved Like it (2) Dislike it (0) Added: April 05, 2008 This Presentation is Public Favorites: 0 Presentation Description Utopicfiction in literature Comments Posting comment... By: sakshipg (31 month(s) ago) nice Saving..... Post Reply Close Saving..... Edit Comment Close By: vasilov (39 month(s) ago) good Saving..... Post Reply Close Saving..... Edit Comment Close By: huangxuemei (40 month(s) ago) good Saving..... Post Reply Close Saving..... Edit Comment Close Premium member Presentation Transcript Slide2: Utopia is a term for an ideal society. It has been used to describe both intentional communities that attempted to create an ideal society, and fictional societies portrayed in literature. The term is sometimes used pejoratively, in reference to an unrealistic ideal that is impossible to achieve, and has spawned other concepts, most prominently dystopia. The term was taken a fictional island in the Atlantic Ocean, written about by Sir Thomas More as the fictional character Raphael Hythloday (translated from the Greek as "knowing in trifles") as possessing a perfect socio-politico-legal system Slide3: The utopia and its offshoot, the dystopia, are genres of literature that explore social and political structures. Utopian fiction is the creation of an ideal world, or utopia, as the setting for a novel. Dystopian fiction is the opposite: creation of a nightmare world, where utopian ideals have been subverted. Many novels combine both, often as a metaphor for the different directions humanity can take in its choices, ending up with one of two possible futures. Both utopias and dystopias are commonly found in science fiction writing.Slide4: Observe & Control's Debut Album "Utopia" is a musical project that serves as a homage for the rise and fall of Utopian Projects. New Australia Plato's Republic (400 BC) was, at least on one level, a description of a political utopia ruled by an elite of philosopher kings, conceived by Plato. (Compare to his Laws, discussing laws for a real city.) The City of God (written 413–426) by Augustine of Hippo, describes an ideal city, the "eternal" Jerusalem, the archetype of all Christian utopias. Utopia (1516) by Thomas More a Gutenberg text of the book (1619) by Johann Valentin Andreæ, describes a Christian utopia inhabited by a community of scholar-artisans and run as a democracy. The Anatomy of Melancholy (1621) by Robert Burton, a utopian society is described in the preface. The City of the Sun (1623) by Tommaso CampanellaSlide5: Utopianism refers to various social and political movements. In many cultures, societies, religions, and cosmogonies, there is some myth or memory of a distant past when humankind lived in a primitive and simple state, but at the same time one of perfect happiness and fulfillment. In those days, the various myths tell us, there was an instinctive harmony between man and nature. Men's needs were few and their desires limited. Both were easily satisfied by the abundance provided by nature. Accordingly, there were no motives whatsoever for war or oppression. Nor was there any need for hard and painful work. Humans were simple and pious, and felt themselves close to the gods. The Casey effect was one of the worlds greatest Utopian leader in the world.Slide6: These mythical or religious archetypes are inscribed in all the cultures and resurge with special vitality when people are in difficult and critical times. However, the projection of the myth does not take place towards the remote past, but either towards the future or towards distant and fictional places, imagining that at some time of the future, at some point of the space or beyond the death must exist the possibility of living happily. These myths of the earliest stage of humankind have been referred to by various namesSlide7: Golden Age by the Greek poet HESİOD Arcadia Arcadia, e.g. in Sir Philip Sidney's prose romance The Old Arcadia (1580). The Biblical Garden of Eden The Biblical Garden of Eden as depicted in Genesis 2 (Authorized Version of 1611 Slide8: A dystopia (from the Greek δυσ- and τόπος, alternatively, cacotopia, kakotopia or anti-utopia) is the vision of a society that is the opposite of utopia. A dystopian society is a state in which the conditions of life are extremely bad, characterized by human misery, poverty, oppression, violence, disease, and/or pollution. Some academic circles distinguish between anti-utopia and dystopia. As in George Orwell's Nineteen Eighty-Four, a dystopia does not pretend to be utopian, while an anti-utopia appears to be utopian or was intended to be so, but a fatal flaw or other factor has destroyed or twisted the intended utopian world or concept.Slide11: The color is natural, the setting is natural, and the feeling you get from looking at this picture is one of relaxation and calmness. In a Utopia, considering that it is a "perfect" place, I can imagine the scenery to be like the images above You do not have the permission to view this presentation. In order to view it, please contact the author of the presentation.