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please check the course outline. I need ASSSIGNMENT 2 essay outline. I have attached the reading as well.

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Acknowledgement of Country
We acknowledge and pay our respects to Aboriginal and To
es Strait Islander peoples, who are the traditional owners of Australia. We acknowledge Elders, past and present, as well as the emerging
leaders of tomo
ow, and thank them for their wisdom and guidance as we share, collaborate, and learn together.
The University of Notre Dame Australia • www.notredame.edu.au • ABN: XXXXXXXXXX • CRICOS PROVIDER CODE: 01032F
Cover image: Raphael, Disputation of the Holy Sacrament, https:
commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Disputa_del_Sacramento_(Rafael).jpg
Date of Publication to Students: 13/02/2024


School of Philosophy and Theology

Course Outline



CORE1000
Foundations of Wisdom
Semester One, 2024
National
University Prayer
Notre Dame, Mother of Jesus and our Mother, we ask you to guide our University. Mary, as you cared for Jesus, show a loving care for us, as we expand
our minds in study and research, as we open our hearts to future possibilities, and extend our hands to those who are in need. Mary, Seat of Wisdom,
teach us to care for the land and the people of this country of the Southern Cross. In this academic community dedicated to y ou, help us find new yet
faithful ways of
inging the message of Jesus to Australia and to those who share this region of the earth with us. Amen
http:
www.notredame.edu.au
CORE1000, Semester One 2024
2
Contents
1. COURSE DESCRIPTION ............................................................................................................ XXXXXXXXXX3
2. COURSE LEARNING OUTCOMES ............................................................................................. XXXXXXXXXX4
3. GRADUATE STATEMENT ......................................................................................................... XXXXXXXXXX4
4. COURSE CONTENT .................................................................................................................. XXXXXXXXXX4
5. CHANGES MADE TO THE COURSE IN RESPONSE TO FEEDBACK AND REVIEW ....................... XXXXXXXXXX4
6. WEEKLY LEARNING SCHEDULE ............................................................................................... XXXXXXXXXX5
7. ASSESSMENT OVERVIEW ........................................................................................................ XXXXXXXXXX6
8. INDIVIDUAL ASSESSMENT DETAILS ........................................................................................ XXXXXXXXXX6
9. TO PASS THIS COURSE YOU MUST........................................................................................ XXXXXXXXXX12
10. REFERENCING STYLE ............................................................................................................. XXXXXXXXXX12
11. ASSESSMENT FORMATTING ................................................................................................. XXXXXXXXXX13
12. ATTENDANCE REQUIREMENTS ............................................................................................. XXXXXXXXXX13
13. INFORMATION AND RESOURCES TO SUPPORT YOUR STUDIES ........................................... XXXXXXXXXX13
CORE1000, Semester One 2024
3
INTRODUCTION TO COURSE
1. COURSE DESCRIPTION
This course will survey and explore the ideas, beliefs and means of thinking in the Catholic intellectual and
spiritual tradition. These elements of a liberal education include the development of a capacity to think
critically about the pursuit of truth, justice, and the common good; a desire for wisdom; the realisation of
human flourishing in community; and ultimately the desire for God revealed in Jesus Christ. The course will
explore the foundational and complementary principles of faith and reason that operate in our essential
human desire to learn and know truth, beauty, and goodness. The course will explore the liberal arts tradition
that
ings together philosophy, ethics, and theology as the groundwork for the integration of human
Course code and name CORE1000: Foundations of Wisdom
Units of credit 25
Attendance mode On campus
Assumed prior
knowledge and/or
equirements
N/A
Prerequisites that
must have been
successfully
completed in order to
undertake this course
N/A Corequisite
courses
N/A
AQF level 7
Estimated student
workload
You are expected to study, on average, 12 hours per week (or, approximately 150 hours per
semester) in this course, including all guided and self-directed work.
Learning
opportunities
39 hours per semester
(face-to-face, eLearning
esources, and collaborative
synchronous sessions over
Zoom)
Assessment
tasks
72 hours per
semester
Class preparation 39
Practical
learning
opportunities
N/A
STAFF DETAILS
Role Phone Email Office
Times available
to talk with
students
Course coordinator:
Please email for all
questions about
assessments, and your
academic progress in the
course
Please see below CoreCu
XXXXXXXXXX
School of
Philosophy
and Theology,
Fremantle or
Sydney
10-5pm
Monday to Friday
School administration
support:
Contact for enrolments
and other administrative
support
Sydney:
XXXXXXXXXX
Fremantle:
XXXXXXXXXX
CoreCu
XXXXXXXXXX
School of
Philosophy
and Theology,
Fremantle or
Sydney
9-5pm
Monday to Friday
mailto:CoreCu
XXXXXXXXXX
mailto:CoreCu
XXXXXXXXXX
CORE1000, Semester One 2024
4
knowledge and practice. The course will propose ways that, in the contemporary world, humans can realise
themselves as gifts to the world and for each other.
2. COURSE LEARNING OUTCOMES
1. Engage in informed, productive and respectful discussion with others of similar or different views;
2. Articulate ideas of the person, different communities, and the relationships among them through
central concepts drawn from the Catholic Intellectual Tradition;
3. Develop knowledge of the essential truths offered by the Catholic Church with respect to the divine
and to human goods such as nature, justice and peace;
4. Explain the role of faith and reason in pursuing truth, beauty, goodness, and integrity in the context
of their own study;
5. Reflect on the relationship between their studies and hopes for their own flourishing through the
conceptual frameworks introduced through the course.
3. GRADUATE STATEMENT
This course invites you to consider the significance of your studies at a Catholic University, by introducing
you to some of the history and main ideas of the Catholic Intellectual Tradition. Working through the modules
on Wisdom, Faith, and Reason; Human Flourishing; and Beauty, you will learn key concepts that
Answered 3 days After Apr 15, 2024 University of Notre Dame Australia

Solution

Dr Shweta answered on Apr 19 2024
6 Votes
Assignment 2
Sin: Essay outline
Define sin to "smell the stench and taste the acidity" of it. The Catechism defines sin as an assault against reason, truth, and moral conscience and a perverse attachment to certain goods that prevents love of God and neighbor. Traumatisation harms humanity and community. The Catechism calls sin offenses against "reason, truth, and right conscience." Reason helps us understand truth, and conscience is ideal judgment. As expected, sin
eaches all three criteria and an act's rightness or wrongness. Sin hurts us and others. A sin is more than merely a legal prohibition. This example contrasts obligation and enjoyment morality. Sin impairs happiness. This misinterprets morality. Catechism: sin is "caused by a perverse attachment to certain goods." Putting imaginary ambitions before actual ones is sin. I recall the second intention chapter on life priorities. Our connection to bad things is harmful. Wanting others to like us is fine. We prioritize fame over service when we conduct nice things for applause. Wicked actions come from this misreading of priorities. Alcohol has no natural dangers. Thus, wicked actions limit joy, harm others, and insult God, making them wrong. Evil "wounds the very essence of man and wounds human solidarity," warns (Etsevez; 2020).
Inner wounds from intentional harm are severe. They prevent people from growing together and foster misperceptions about others' dignity and connection. Individual and societal success can also be reversed. Social evil can poison lives, and individual misdeeds always influence others. People and communities can be "sinful". Sinfulness is always present, but social systems often reflect it. This applies to slavery, school drinking, and economic systems that hurt the poor. Even without victims, actions...
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