Paper Writing Services Cobain, who became a major celebrity during the early 1990’s when s band’s “grunge” music brought alternative rock to the mainstream music

Abstract
became a major celebrity during the early 1990’s when s band’s “grunge” music brought alternative rock to the mainstream music audience. Kurt Cobain committed suicide in 1994. Mr. Mangalwadi compares the upbringing and worldview of Kurt Cobain with that of classical musician Johann Sebastian Bach. He also looks at the story of music in culture to paint a

ONE At  the end of Chapter 1, Mr. Mangalwadi writes, “[t]oday, many people  reject the Bible because they consider it to be irrational and  irrelevant. Others believe it to be responsible for racial prejudices,  sectarian bigotries, slavery, the oppression of women, the persecution  of witches, opposition to science, the destruction of the environment,  discrimination against homosexuals, and religious wars.” (22). 1. In your experience, what is the most common or pervasive  reason (even if it is not listed above) for people to reject the Bible?   Can you explain why ts may be? 2. In general, do you see people from different cultures  embracing or rejecting the Bible? What are the reasons? Explain your  position. TWO In Chapter 1, entitled “The West Without Its Soul”, Mr. Mangalwadi  writes about the Seattle musician Kurt Cobain, who became a major  celebrity during the early 1990’s when s band’s “grunge” music brought  alternative rock to the mainstream music audience. Kurt Cobain  committed suicide in 1994. Mr. Mangalwadi compares the upbringing and  worldview of Kurt Cobain with that of classical musician Johann  Sebastian Bach. He also looks at the story of music in culture to  paint a bigger picture of culture. : 1. “Nevermind” Why is “never mind” a logical virtue for a nilist? Why did Kurt  Cobain’s music appeal to contemporary America? Where do you see  expressions of ts “never mind” attitude in culture today? What are  some of the dangers of such a view? 2. “Music as a natural part of life” Why is music a natural part of life to the Western mind? How is ts  reflected at Oxford and Cambridge? How (and why) is music restricted in  many countries? What reason does Mr. Mangalwadi give for Buddsm  leaving no discernible musical tradition? Do you agree or disagree with  s reasoning? 3. “The Amputation of the Soul” To conclude Chapter 1, Mr. Mangalwadi expresses concern that today,  the western educational macnery can make good robots but cannot even  define a good man. Describe and discuss ts problem, where you have  seen evidence of it, and possible solution(s) to the problem.

Sample references
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