Would it make sense for me to say>
- In the context of me failing,you ought to take me out of advanced classes?
- The decision was made within the context of saving lives.
Whenever I look at these phrases, they confuse me and particularly when I see them in books.
I interpret the first sentence like this:
In the situation in which I fail,you should take me out of advanced classes.
I interpret the second one like this:
The decision was made within the fact that lives had to be saved.
When I should use the phrase "In the context of" and the "within context of" and make sure I don't use them incorrectly? I am confused by the definition itself, "the circumstances that form the setting for an event, statement, or idea, and in terms of which it can be fully understood and assessed."
I just don't see how the definition and the idioms have any sort of connection.