Today’s topic surrounds the concept of “Worldviews”. We define “Worldview” as the lens through which an individual sees the world.
Here’s one person advocating a fact based worldview:
For more interesting information on worldviews, feel free to read these articles:
Åhs, V., Poulter, S., & Kallioniemi, A. (2017). Preparing for the world of diverse worldviews: parental and school stakeholder views on integrative worldview education in a Finnish context. British Journal of Religious Education, 1-12.
Schwartz, L., & Belcher, C. (2017). Scholarly Praxis at the Edges: Why Responsible Academic Leadership Matters in Developing Faculty Scholarship. In Handbook of Research on Administration, Policy, and Leadership in Higher Education (pp. 46-62). IGI Global.
Bindlish, P., Joshi, A., Dutt, P., Verma, P., & Arora, S. (2017). Researcher Preparation for Indigenous Fundamental Research Through Collaborative Participation. In Implementing Communities of Practice in Higher Education (pp. 107-129). Springer Singapore.
Jeffreys, M. R., & Zoucha, R. (2017). THE INVISIBLE CULTURE OF THE MULTIRACIAL, MULTIETHNIC INDIVIDUAL: A TRANSCULTURAL IMPERATIVE (REPRINT FROM 2001). Journal of Cultural Diversity, 24(1).
Thurlow, A., Kushniryk, A., Yue, A. R., Blanchette, K., Murchland, P., & Simon, A. (2017). Evaluating excellence: A model of evaluation for public relations practice in organizational culture and context. Public Relations Review, 43(1), 71-79.
Francis, V. F. (2017). Infusing Dispute Resolution Teaching and Training with Culture and Diversity.
A worldview is a commitment, a fundamental orientation of the heart, that can be expressed as a story or in a set of presuppositions (assumptions which may be true, partially true or entirely false) which we hold (consciously or subconsciously, consistently or inconsistently) about the basic constitution of reality, and that provides the foundations on which we live and more and have our being.