By Cheri J. Meiners M.Ed.
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Additional resources for Accept and Value Each Person
He seems to think that parental title is or is not held according to whether the duties of the ofﬁce are properly discharged. However, to think that parents have no special claim over their own children – that is, one stronger than any other adults who would be equally good guardians – is counterintuitive. It is also wrong to discount the evidence of the very special love that a parent feels for her own child. The problem we face is how far natural facts should be accommodated within a defensible theory of parental rights without either naively assuming too much or blithely disregarding the obvious.
Hall. The fact that there are terms such as ‘infancy’ and ‘adolescence’ with which to think about a person’s early years bears on conceptions of childhood as follows. Childhood may be understood in two distinct ways. On a broad understanding, childhood is a comprehensive term for the stage extending from birth to adulthood. Infancy, adolescence and whatever other terms may be available to a culture constitute sub-divisions of that period. On a narrow rendering of the term, childhood is the stage after infancy but before adolescence.
But we cannot with conﬁdence claim to know what these differences actually are, and what limits they set to childhood. To have that mistaken conﬁdence is probably a result of making the ill-judged leap from concept to conception without noticing. It is certainly this blind leap which Ariès makes. However, to be aware of 35 CHILDHOOD the gap between concept and conception is at the same time to realise that there can be and are different conceptions of childhood, and that these different conceptions imply different general values, priorities and assumptions.
Accept and Value Each Person by Cheri J. Meiners M.Ed.