Saturday, April 22, 2006

.....and make your lives extraordinary!

This is the beginning of a number of posts about my personal views regarding English language. One of the things I bumped myself into was finding the time to do research work, apart from keeping up with homework at the Liceo Cultural Británico, where I'm now trying to make my way to become a teacher.
Pondering on a realistic way to find extra time, first I tried to go symbolic-wise. As everyone may have noticed, time is a precious and elusive convention which not everyone has the luxury of wasting. And that elusiveness made me want to search first in abstract terms. Then, I remembered a picture I found during a certain course I took some 20 years ago at the
Cultural Inglesa 1a. de Buenos Aires. The picture is Magritte's "Time Transfixed", rendered here. It appeared in a unit of a certain student book I don't remember now, but to me it reflects now the fact that a badly needed period of time may be hidden in the most unusual place. Notice that the locomotive has even a shadow, which may convey the idea of "real time" (computer jargon!). The only thing one may need is the unfaltering will to keep searching for it.


At 5:55 PM, Blogger Gladys Baya said...

Welcome to the world of blogging, Pablo! I wish you a long and most enjoyable, long "stay". I love its name ("Dead Poet's Society" is also one of my favourite movies). Even though you may find it hard to post "original" entries here regularly, I know several of the things you're writing for Teacher's Training College deserve getting "inmortalized" here, so all I need to add is... happy blogging! :-)


At 6:35 PM, Blogger Pablo Pecorelli said...

I find it hard to describe with words what I'm feeling now. This kind of encouragement is very rare, and it's most welcome, especially at this time of my life, when I've finally found my vocation! Though we've met very recently, I can rightfully say that you have made a difference in my life, and the things I write for TTC truly reflect the extraordinary moments I spend in the classroom.

Thank you very much, dearie!



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