By Morris, Rene Goscinny
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Extra resources for A Lucky Luke Adventure 2: Ghost Town
Everyday, people listen, not to the words spoken by others, but only for a chance to start talking themselves. " It comes as a great shock to us sometimes when we discover that a name or title we respect to the point of reverence can be used by other people almost as a curse. We have often and successfully used abrasive terms for the Japanese, the German, the English, the Russian, but to see the word The Magic of Words 45 "Yank" used as a dirty name, after all we've done for the starving ingrates makes our patriotic blood boil.
Pictures are good. So are smells, yells and bellyaches. But information is the raw material of communication. Information isn't even that unless it is used or a use is contemplated for it. Communication is a social act. It is always concerned with other people. It can be done with a grunt, a bump or a glance. It can be rich with "meanings" or with feeling or with a mixture of both. The what of things can be reduced to the simple symbols of mathematics but the why and its worth needs the poets' magic and the shared remembrance of dreams and hopes.
Children are taught that meaning is more than the sum of the meanings of the words in a sentence. They get practice in learning how to discriminate among possible meanings and to choose the one that is most appropriate for the particular sentence being read. New words are readily added to the vocabulary but meanings are added even more rapidly. The rate of this addition is a direct product of the total language experience of the child at home, in the school, and in the community. Home, school and society at large have carried on this kind of instruction throughout most of our organized history.