funny, funny Lynda
yes, temper tantrums
at the time of not being able to think
of the word I wanted
that word appeared
my problem with teachers having to
concern themselves with diagnosis
is: when would they be teaching?
the skills needed to function in life
there are things we ought to know
and understand almost instantly
education has lost its creativity
because it teaches everyone the same way
If, you ruffle the education systems feathers
things could get interesting for you
considering the topic 'mental illness'
temper - temperance made sense
and tantrum lead me to looking the word up
and tantrism is where I ended up
teaching skills for survival and lost instinct
in my confused way a thinking
I happen to notice on my calendar that,
tomorrow is a celebrated day of Paulinus
Bishop and Missionary
"Paulinus was a monk from Rome sent to the Kingdom of Kent by Pope Gregory I in 601, along with Mellitus and others, as part of the second group of missionaries sent to convert the Anglo-Saxons to Christianity. He was probably an Italian by birth. The second group of missionaries arrived in Kent by 604, but little is known of Paulinus' further activities until he went to Northumbria.
Paulinus remained in Kent until 625, when he was consecrated as bishop by Justus, the Archbishop of Canterbury, on 21 July. He then accompanied ∆thelburg, the sister of King Eadbald, to Northumbria where she was to marry King Edwin. A condition of the marriage was that Edwin had promised that he would allow ∆thelburg to remain a Christian and worship as she chose. Bede, writing in the early 8th century, reports that Paulinus wished to convert the Northumbrians, as well as provide religious services to the new queen."
" He received a pallium from the pope, symbolizing his appointment as Archbishop of York, but too late to be effective. After his death in 644, Paulinus was venerated as a saint."
"The pallium (derived from the Roman pallium or palla, a woolen cloak) is an ecclesiastical vestment in the Catholic Church, originally peculiar to the pope, but for many centuries bestowed by him on metropolitans and primates as a symbol of the jurisdiction delegated to them by the Holy See. In that context it has remained connected to the papacy.
The pallium, in its present Western form, is a narrow band, "three fingers broad", woven of white lamb's wool from sheep raised by Trappist monks, with a loop in the centre resting on the shoulders over the chasuble and two dependent lappets, before and behind; so that when seen from front or back the ornament resembles the letter Y. It is decorated with six black crosses, one on each tail and four on the loop, is doubled on the left shoulder and sometimes is garnished, back and front, with three jeweled gold pins. The two latter characteristics seem to be survivals of the time when the Roman pallium was a simple scarf doubled and pinned on the left shoulder."
under the heading origin
this was interesting
" a sixth declares that it was introduced as a papal liturgical garment (which, however, was not at first a narrow strip of cloth, but as the name suggests, a broad, oblong, and folded cloth). "
maybe even a cloak
the mission was to spread christianity
and my mind wandered
if you wanted people to come to christianity
some traditions and customs
would be common for both
a cloak is a blanket that can protect from the elements
I can see Y it has gotten so small