This means unwilling to acknowledge that humans have various levels of consciousness development resulting in different degrees of skill in expressing life skills. Being alevic may imply a projection of equality upon others in the mistaken belief that determining quality of another's consciousness (hence, level of development) is unfair to that other person in and of itself. But understanding qualitative differences and levels can lead to a realization of just where a person can improve himself or herself if willing to do so. See the work of Ken Wilber for discussions of levels, lines of development, and states of consciousness.
Her alevic view tended to stall the development of her students as individual differences were seen as relative in her eyes. Difference was honored above development.
by Gregory V. Richardson July 19, 2004