And yes, whether the essays were factually correct was irrelevant: One essay on the Civil War claimed that it began with "the firing of two shots at Fort Sumter in late 1862." A correct version would be something closer to "the firing of 4,000 shots during a at Fort Sumter in early 1861," but who's counting?
Knowledge is the facts - the dates in history, the data in science and the notes in music. Understanding organizes the facts into logical order - the reasons behind history, the theory of music. Wisdom applies our knowledge and understanding in practical ways - an essay on the Civil War, a science fair project and playing the Moonlight Sonata.
Proverbs 2:6. For the Lord gives wisdom: out of His mouth cometh knowledge and understanding."
Proverbs 24:3-4. Through wisdom a house is built; and by understanding it is established; and by knowledge the rooms are filled..."
If parents taught their children these three skills they would have the fundamental tools for life. They are the first three liberal arts.
The Latin word "trivium" means "three roads." Ancient and mediaeval education was structured around the trivium -- the three roads of learning, which consisted of these three subjects: grammar, or skill in comprehending the facts; logic, or skill in reasoning out relationships between these facts; and rhetoric, or skill in wise, effective expression and application of the facts and their relationships.
Essay on the Civil War movie 4 paragraphs 300 words 1
"Voltaire, writing in English in his Essay on the Civil War in France (1727), spoke of 'Sir Isaac Newton walking in his Garden had the first thought of his System of Gravitation, upon seeing an Apple falling down from the Tree'. He repeated the story in his better known and more accessible 1733 Letters concerning the English Nation (Voltaire, 1980) although in this work he spoke not of an apple but of 'fruit falling from a tree'. Voltaire's source was probably Catherine Barton. The final early source was Robert Greene, on the authority of Martin Folkes, in his Philosophy of the Expansive and Contractive Forces (1727)."