The International Human Sciences Review <p><span id="result_box" lang="en"><em>The International Human Sciences Review</em>&nbsp;publishes articles written in rigorous academic format. The texts of the journal cover a wide range of disciplines, from the general to&nbsp;the particular,&nbsp;and from the speculative&nbsp;to the empirical. However, their main concern&nbsp;is to redefine&nbsp;our understanding&nbsp;of the human and show various disciplinary practices&nbsp;within the humanities.</span></p> <p><span id="result_box" lang="en">The journal is peer-reviewed and accept original articles written in English.</span></p> en-US Those authors who have been published in this journal accept the following terms:<ol type="a"><li>Authors will keep the moral copyright of the work and they will transfer the commercial rights. 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In this way, if you want to reference publisher’s version in your personal website or into any institutional archive, you may link to our editorial website to reference publisher’s version.</li><li><strong> </strong>In case authors wanting to get publisher’s version in order to <strong>their works could freely circulate </strong>(for example,to upload publisher’s version in their personal’s website or into any institutional archive) they can do it on condition that they will have to pay an <strong>85€ fee</strong>. In this case, our editorial will permanently assign to the publisher’s version. In such a way, an open license <strong>Creative Commons</strong> <strong>(CC)</strong> will be assigned by us. This license will allow for a free work circulation by the Internet, without anybody being able to appropriate it at no time. The authors may choose the type of license they wish, but it’s important to decide soundly which type of license they want. If you choose this option, we would be glad to offer free advisory service soyoy can safely choose the one that is best for you and for your particular case.</li></ol> (Editorial Board) (Editorial Board) Fri, 15 Mar 2019 00:00:00 +0100 OJS 60 Critical Application to the Concept of Formal and Authority Becoming a New Concept of Talent Management The aim of this paper is to analyze the concept of formal authority in organizations, using a theoretical discussion of its components, their mainstreaming in the administrative process, and its effect on the proactive development of business objects, pretending to determine if this variable is proactive or not, in the development of high performance practices in Human Resource Management, and whether or not a restriction, for people to become their strategic base and/or competitive.<p><br /> We also try, from a case study to determine the effect of expression authority in non-hierarchical designs, the effects of structural position in organizations, the impact of leadership, the relationship of structures and the charges regarding the successes and achievements of the organization, the effect on intra-relationships and communication, imposing, authoritarian, non-cooperation with the lack of consistency with individual purposes, mission and Provisional Record, the continium of bad decisions, relationship with management and control, and finally connect all these elements with the current organizational individuals, immersed in a knowledge society.</p> Juan Nicolas Montoya Monsalve Copyright (c) 2017 The International Human Sciences Review Fri, 15 Mar 2019 11:54:38 +0100 Oral Expression of Young People Caused by the Use of New Media <em>The authors want to explore the extent to which the elements of the language of new media (abbreviations, omission, dialectisms, vulgarisms, anglicisms, etc.) are present in the speech of young Croatians (100 secondary school students in their final years) in their conversations due to the influence of the language of new media. The results of the research have shown that young people use a large number of the elements of the language of new media in their mutual communication, but it is much less than in their written communication.</em> Blaženka Filipan-Žignić, Vladimir Legac, Katica Sobo Copyright (c) 2019 The International Human Sciences Review Fri, 15 Mar 2019 11:54:38 +0100 Drug Nicknaming in Western Algeria <p>Illegal drug consumption is a long-run issue with a worldwide apprehension. Drug abusers identify themselves differently to remain far from public appearance and escape court institutions. Nicknaming drugs and their different types and forms constitute one way of drug abusing concealment and disguisement. Nicknaming involves a variety of practices that acquire full of positive and/ or negative connotations in society over time. Social practices carry cultural values that shape the nickname giver’s perception of the nickname bearer, a fact that can be reflected in the way the nickname is chosen within various fields. Nickname givers are alone responsible for allocating the exclusionary or inclusionary character to the nickname bearer. The present paper seeks to examine and analyse the various nicknames attributed to diverse types of such psychotropic substances by the Algerians with special reference to the west of multilingual and diglossic Algerian speech community. More particularly, how are drugs nicknamed in western Algeria? Which language varieties are involved in such nicknaming? Why are illegal drugs nicknamed at all? The findings at hand assign nicknames to physicality, mannerism, experience and/ or linguistic adjustments. Drug nicknaming nomenclature under study makes up importantly drug consumers’ secret language in the present setting.</p> Zohra Labed Copyright (c) 2019 The International Human Sciences Review Tue, 19 Mar 2019 15:51:07 +0100 A Hermeneutical reading of Postcolonial Literature: Fusion of Horizons in E.M. Forster's A Passage to India and Tayeb Salih's Season of Migration to the North <p>Hans-Georg Gadamer has consistently advocated the idea of understanding as a form of “fusion of horizons” that implies the important and active role of each part of a cross-cultural encounter. This paper proposes philosophical hermeneutics as an alternative way of reading of postcolonial literature. E.M. Foster’s <em>A Passage to India</em> and Tayeb Salih’s <em>Season of Migration to the North</em>, are postcolonial literary examples of diversity and otherness which are analyzed in the light of the hermeneutical concept of “fusion of horizons”. These texts include a range of contexts and circumstances in which communication is challenged by the characters’ different cultural backgrounds, and understanding is only to be achieved through the process of “fusion” of horizons which helps rework prejudices in order to reach a clearer vision. In this context, the hermeneutical “fusion of horizons” represents an alternative to traditional ways of “knowing” and understanding.</p> Laila Bouziane Copyright (c) 2019 The International Human Sciences Review Tue, 19 Mar 2019 15:51:15 +0100 Embodiment of Transformation from Scholasticism to Worldliness: Geoffrey Chaucer's the Canterbury Tales <p>Although the medieval period is well-known for its otherworldly scholastic view of life, people’s gradual prioritization of material interests is arguably an embodiment of a transformation from scholastic to anthropocentric outlook on life and people. Along with common people’s interest in material gains, the ecclesiastical people’s interest in luxury and ostentation as well as acquisition of material profit are representations of the new paradigm in social area. The growing interest in worldly profits among the clergy and their indulgence in ostentation is the particular point of satire in Geoffrey Chaucer’s <em>The Canterbury Tales</em>. In this work, while Chaucer reflects the traits of an ideal person in the knight’s description in “General Prologue”, he deals with clerical corruption in “Reeve’s Tale”, the monk, the nun and the summoner’s depictions in “General Prologue”. While criticising the problematic aspects of the ecclesiastical class in medieval context, Chaucer transgresses the borders of his period and favours the expression of female individuality in “Wife of Bath’s Tale”. Hence, <em>The Canterbury Tales</em> invites reading in relation to Chaucer’s anxieties concerning medieval view of life and his position as a pioneer of a new anthropocentric social paradigm in literary context. </p> Tarik Ziyad Gulcu Copyright (c) 2019 The International Human Sciences Review Thu, 31 Oct 2019 11:03:02 +0100 Natural Approach or Cognitive Approach. Learning or Acquiring a Foreign Language? Research Study at Centro de Lenguas de la Universidad Autónoma de Ciudad Juárez <span>There is a big dilemma among instructors teaching English as a foreign language. Competence and teaching grammar rules are the primary pedagogical concern. Competence is directly related to the ability of proper grammar use of a language. However, methodological discussions end up accepting that grammatical rules are neither sufficient nor demonstrating the acquisition of the language. Learner students may have correctly learned grammatical rules, but some studies disagree on teaching only grammar because it will not be enough for students to speak forcefully. These circumstances lead to the discussion on the English Teaching method used at the Autonomous University of Ciudad Juárez (UACJ). This study aims to answer 1.) Which of the following approaches are more suitable to teach a second language, Natural Approach vs. Cognitive Approach? 2.) As to what extent should we emphasis grammar rules on teaching a second language to obtain the most benefit? Lastly, a sizable neurolinguistics portion of information is added to help us understand how the brain responds to learning a foreign language.</span> Enriqueta Claudia Serrano Romero Copyright (c) 2019 The International Human Sciences Review Thu, 31 Oct 2019 11:06:40 +0100 A Quintessentially English Glove Legacy <p class="p1">&nbsp;</p> <p class="p2"><em>The English artisan skills required to produce exquisitely embellished, leather gloves is an important English legacy. The historic cities of Worcester and Bath have, since the 17th Century, been centres of craftsmanship for Glove makers and Design. There is something quintessentially English in the narrative of this heritage having strong connection to English culture and branding. </em></p> <p class="p2"><em>Three important archival glove collections are housed in the Fashion Museum, Bath, the Museums Worcestershire collection and Dents Gloves. </em></p> <p class="p2"><em>The paper will uncover the story of English glove design, manufacturing and social time whilst exploring the relevance of these collections for designers and makers today. </em></p> Frances Ann Turner Copyright (c) 2019 The International Human Sciences Review Thu, 05 Dec 2019 00:36:16 +0100