The dissension evident in these final issues of 391 reflects the Littérature group's growing disillusionment with Tzara and his program. Despite his initial enchantment with Tzara,[ 26 ] by 1922 Breton had begun to have misgivings about the Romanian's directives for Dada. His nihilistic antics and anti-art proclamations, exhilarating at first, quickly became tiresome for Paris group members who essentially sought more meaningful and productive responses to their discontent. As he started to assert himself and his own program, Breton began to collide with Tzara. Unable to accommodate Dada to their enterprises, it was not long before Breton and the Littérature group denounced Dada and broke away from Tzara. In one issue of Littérature Breton wrote:
This question requires you to use conceptualizing. You need to take the concepts, theories and facts that you have learned and apply it to a situation(s) that unraveled in a movie. First read the questions thoroughly, then sit back and enjoy the movie. You might want to watch the movie over again while answering the questions. Rent one of the following videos/dvds. Being There Office Space Disclosure On The Waterfront The Blind Side Disclosure Jerry Maguire Your first task is to write down the first 25 words spoken at either the 22 minute point of the video or the start of chapter 2 of the DVD. This is my guarantee that you actually watched it. Then answer the following questions as they pertain to the video that you chose. 1. Where, when and how do the basic principles of communication exist in this movie? 2. Is there any example of the team approach? If so where and how? If not; where might it have been useful? 3. What other management perspectives do you see illustrated in this film?
But we cannot bear it. We must have comforting answers. We see pattern, for pattern surely exists, even in a purely random world. (Only a highly nonrandom universe could possibly cancel out the clumping that we perceive as pattern. We think we see constellations because the stars are dispersed at random in the heavens, and therefore clump in our sight.) Our error lies not in the perception of pattern but in automatically imbuing pattern with meaning, especially with meaning that can bring us comfort, or dispel confusion. Again, Omar took the more honest approach: