History Main / AnAesop

16th Oct '17 7:25:27 AM nowaymanguy
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** ''VisualNovel/PhoenixWrightAceAttorneySpiritOfJustice'':Understand and uphold the beliefs and ambitions of those who came before , so that you can pass it onto the next generation.

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** ''VisualNovel/PhoenixWrightAceAttorneySpiritOfJustice'':Understand ''VisualNovel/PhoenixWrightAceAttorneySpiritOfJustice'': Understand and uphold the beliefs and ambitions of those who came before , so that you can pass it onto the next generation.generation.
*** Also, that our modern society is actually comparable to Khura'in's one, where defendants are assumed guilty, people blindly follow the insights of their royal priestesses, and the civilians are blood thirsty for a defendant's death, while seeing themselves as the good guys in all of it. Particularly with the advent of social media, and the masses being manipulated by TV, the news, and the opinions of famous figures they admire, it can turn our apparently "civilized society" into forming lynch mobs that blindly assume guilt and consider all not-guilty verdicts to be a failure of the legal system, become bloodthirsty for the punishment of people they've assumed are guilty based on their own personal perspective/assumption, while considering themselves to be on the moral high ground all the same, particularly due to the idea of power in numbers. The only difference between Khura'inese society, and our own: There are at least people in our society who do not tolerate such behavior, and so keep it at bay (as demonstrated via the Judge in Trucy's trial), wheres in Khura'in this behavior is fully accepted by literally everyone, including authority figures.



14th Oct '17 3:14:41 PM nombretomado
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* For more than three decades starting in the early 1950s, there were a number of Christian anthology dramas populating the airwaves. Each episode was fairly straightforward in formula: An off-screen narrator or on-camera host (always a clergyman, either real or played by an actor) will introduce a story and a situation/dilemma one or more characters are facing, along with a hint of the Christian doctrine that is about to be illustrated. The story unfolds, with the situation reaching its peak as the characters try various ways to resolve the situation; finally out of options, the characters turn to their Bible or a clergyman for advice, and the situation reaches its resolution. The [[AnAesop moral]] would be told in the final act, with the host reviewing the situation and providing both commentary and appropriate Scripture. The best-known of these shows was "This is the Life," a Missouri Lutheran Synod-underwritten program that dated from 1952 (on the old DuMont network) through syndication in the 1980s; other denominations, including the Catholics, Baptists and Methodists, had their own anthology programs. Save for perhaps rural communities and/or public access stations having old tapes and running them as filler, these Christian anthologies have all but disappeared from the airwaves, with reruns of "This is the Life" last seen in terrestrial syndication in the early 1990s.

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* For more than three decades starting in the early 1950s, there were a number of Christian anthology dramas populating the airwaves. Each episode was fairly straightforward in formula: An off-screen narrator or on-camera host (always a clergyman, either real or played by an actor) will introduce a story and a situation/dilemma one or more characters are facing, along with a hint of the Christian doctrine that is about to be illustrated. The story unfolds, with the situation reaching its peak as the characters try various ways to resolve the situation; finally out of options, the characters turn to their Bible or a clergyman for advice, and the situation reaches its resolution. The [[AnAesop moral]] would be told in the final act, with the host reviewing the situation and providing both commentary and appropriate Scripture. The best-known of these shows was "This is the Life," a Missouri Lutheran Synod-underwritten program that dated from 1952 (on the old DuMont Creator/DuMont network) through syndication in the 1980s; other denominations, including the Catholics, Baptists and Methodists, had their own anthology programs. Save for perhaps rural communities and/or public access stations having old tapes and running them as filler, these Christian anthologies have all but disappeared from the airwaves, with reruns of "This is the Life" last seen in terrestrial syndication in the early 1990s.
3rd Oct '17 9:19:12 PM JMQwilleran
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* Anna Dewdney's ''Literature/LlamaLlama'' series tries to teach lessons such as being patient, sharing with others, and standing up to a bully.
30th Sep '17 3:18:18 PM schoi30
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** It's better to forgive than to hold a grudge.
24th Sep '17 2:35:11 PM DanDruff
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* Melrose Place -- Until Amanda Woodward moved in, every episode ended with the gang jumping in the pool.
23rd Sep '17 8:17:21 PM schoi30
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* ''WesternAnimation/SpongebobSquarepants'' had an Aesop in many episodes in the first few seasons, all of them being important lessons to teach children such as facing the consequences of your actions (''Mermaid Man and Barnacle Boy IV'',''No Fred Rides'', ''Squeaky Boots''), the grass isn't always greener somewhere else (''Nature Pants'', ''Squidville'', ''The Algae is always greener''), be yourself (''Ripped Pants'', ''Big Pink loser'', and again ''Nature Pants''), jumping to conclusions about someone or something can have dire consequences (''Sandy's Rocket'', ''Nasty patty'',''Wormy''), not to curse (Sailor Mouth), not to take advantage of your friends (''Can you spare a dime'', ''I'm with stupid'' and to a lesser extent, ''Prehybernation week''), and not to touch things that aren't yours unless instructed (''Life of Crime''). Later seasons tend to lack these.

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* ''WesternAnimation/SpongebobSquarepants'' had an Aesop in many episodes in the first few seasons, all of them being important lessons to teach children such as facing the consequences of your actions (''Mermaid Man and Barnacle Boy IV'',''No Fred IV'', ''No Free Rides'', ''Squeaky Boots''), the grass isn't always greener somewhere else (''Nature Pants'', ''Squidville'', ''The Algae is always greener''), Always Greener''), be yourself (''Ripped Pants'', ''Big Pink loser'', Loser'', and again ''Nature Pants''), jumping to conclusions about someone or something can have dire consequences (''Sandy's Rocket'', ''Nasty patty'',''Wormy''), Patty'',''Wormy''), not to curse (Sailor Mouth), not to take advantage of your friends (''Can you spare You Spare a dime'', Dime'', ''I'm with stupid'' With Stupid'' and to a lesser extent, ''Prehybernation week''), ''Prehibernation Week''), and not to touch things that aren't yours unless instructed (''Life of Crime''). Later seasons tend to lack these.
14th Sep '17 3:27:00 PM schoi30
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** Even if your actions are justified, you still must apologize if you treat someone badly. Especially if it's your friend.

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** Even if your actions are justified, you still must apologize if you treat someone badly. Especially if it's your friend.friend badly.
14th Sep '17 3:24:53 PM schoi30
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** If you make a mistake, don't try to run away from it and forget about it. You must fix it.

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** If you make a mistake, don't try to run away from it and forget about it. You must It'll only get worse until you finally fix it.
14th Sep '17 3:24:03 PM schoi30
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** Even if your actions are justified, you must still apologize to your friend if you treat them badly.

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** Even if your actions are justified, you must still must apologize to your friend if you treat them badly.someone badly. Especially if it's your friend.
14th Sep '17 3:22:34 PM schoi30
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* ''[[https://www.fimfiction.net/story/176572/the-wedding-is-off-rewrite The Wedding is Off!]]'':
** If you make a mistake, don't try to run away from it and forget about it. You must fix it.
** Even if your actions are justified, you must still apologize to your friend if you treat them badly.
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http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/article_history.php?article=Main.AnAesop