Part I: Now that you are thoroughly familiar with the ACA Code of Ethics, read and submit a 2 pages on the case example attached. This has to do with your becoming aware of a colleague whose behavior has become of concern to you.
Part II: Imagine that you are practicing as a professional counselor, and…. (see attached information and instructions for completing this part of this overall assignment. (SelfCare and Wellness) 2 pages
Wordsworth’s verdict after Blake’s death reflected many opinions of the time: “There was no doubt that this poor man was mad, but there is something in the madness of this man which interests me more than the sanity of Lord Byron and Walter Scott.” Blake’s style of writing was mostly pointing out a lot of negative aspects about things, relating many objects or places to political problems. In Blake’s London- Blake has a very pessimistic and sad look on the city. Blake also used metaphors, similes and personification but referring to the political problems happening, as well as problems with the city- this could be not just London but all cities in Britain at the time. For example-“… every blackening church appalls…” this is not just skin deep as the church walls were actually black with pollution and dirt, but on a deeper level where he is talking about the corruption in the church. Wordsworth compares ‘his’ version of London to beauty that’s different from surface appearances, and he used imagery to describe London’s beauty comparing it to natural valleys, green countryside and trickling rivers and streams. For example-“…Never did the sun more beautifully sleep, in his first splendour valley, rock, or hill…” There he is being more philosophical and pensive; there is less description and more awe of the actual city. Many of his works at that time expressed the beauty of a pure nature, while “Composed upon Westminster Bridge” praised the way nature and civilization could coexist- how the city was just as beautiful as the countryside but in a different, deeper way. “Ships, towers, domes, theatres, and temples lie, Open unto the fields, and to the sky.” In many of his poems, Wordsworth begins to go more and more into his own mind, not actually looking at surface appearances but looking through that sometimes into an almost trance-like state. “Of harmony, and the deep power of joy, We see into the life of things.” He says that in one of his poems in Tintern Abbey. He starts this by looking at the beauty of the landscape, then his mind drifts into deeper things, like his understanding of life and the world around him; “Until, the breath of this corporeal frame And even the motion of our human blood, Almost suspended, we ar>GET ANSWER