JUSTICE AS А SUBJECT OF А DISCOURSE AND DIALOGUE
Background. The concepts of justice may be developed under the influence of many factors and trends. In particular, of significant importance for the substantial determination of justice is specifics of communicative environment and interpretative tools.
The aim of the article is to identify the resource and instrumental potential of discourse, dialogue and education to express ideas about the social phenomenon of justice.
Materials and methods. The main methods of studying justice through the prism of discourse and dialogue are systematic and comparative approaches, as well as the principle of development, which reflects the logic and patterns of evolution of representations of this subject field.
Results. According to Jürgen Habermas, discourse is a dialogue during which the disputed claims of significance are agreed upon in order to reach agreement.
Discourse in the broadest sense is a complex communicative event. Discourse is a communicative event that occurs between a speaker and a listener (observer) in the process of communicative action in a certain time, spatial, and other context.
Discourse in the narrow sense is text or conversation. The difference between discourse and text lies in the fact that discourse is an actual text and the text is an abstract grammatical structure of the pronounced.
Conclusion. Nowadays the communicative tools of discourse and dialogue are becoming more and more important for shaping public opinion. It makes it urgent to analyze their principles of action as well as the specifics and regularity of their application. Education as a sphere of activity and a social institution becomes of key importance for the popularization at the level of mass consciousness of the contextual priorities of justice, understanding of justice as an essential regulator of social relations.
Keywords: concept of justice, substantial determination, public consciousness, genesis of concepts, communicative environment, discourse, dialogue, principles of action.
FREE FULL TEXT (PDF)