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Luiza Akiko Komura Hoga, Priscilla Evelyn Penteado, Ana Luiza Vilela Borges and Juliana Reale Caçapava Rodolpho


Edited by Jacob A. Belzen and Antoon Geels

This volume positions itself on the cutting edge of two fields in psychology that enjoy rapidly increasing attention: both the study of human lives and some core domains of such lives as religion and spirituality are high on the agenda of current research and teaching. Biographies and autobiographies are being approached in new ways and have become central to the study of human lives as an object of research and a preferred method for obtaining unique data about subjective human experiences. Ever since the beginning of the psychology of religion, autobiographies have also been pointed out as an important source of information about psychic processes involved in religiosity. In this volume, a number of leading theoreticians and researchers from Europe and the USA try to bring them back to this field by drawing on new insights and latest developments in psychological theory.

Murray Stein

Introduction: C.G. Jung, a Protestant In the globalized world of the present day, analytical psychology is read, taught, and practiced worldwide, and thus far this school of depth psychology has been able to grow and flourish in all cultures that are at least moderately receptive to modernity. Only

Daniel Raphael Burston

fuse in the empirical soul of the human individual. On the Protestant side I succeeded with the Bernese Professor Hans Schär; on the Catholic I've found in you an extraordinary understanding, for which I thank you warmly. You've happily avoided the epistemological reefs, thereby creating a place for

Les Oglesby

process was not confined to his own and his patients' contemporary experience, but had found expression many centuries earlier in a quite different cultural context. Almost immediately, in a journal article and in an address to Protestant pastors, he suggested a practical collaboration between

Sean McGrath

Protestant’ (Jung, 1934a , p. 12). Only with the break with the symbol-system of Catholicism, it seems, could modern psychology begin. ‘The Protestant is the natural seeker in the field of psychological research, for he no longer has a symbol in which he can express himself’ (Jung, 1934a , p. 12). Dynamic

Mathew Mather

Ireland and the Republic of Ireland (1998). These affirm a dramatic easing of polarised tensions such as East/West, Black/White, Protestant/Catholic. They might also be interpreted as political manifestations of the emergence of the archetype of the coniunctio , as healing myth in the aftermath of a

Alexandra L. Fidyk

The early years Long ago, there was a girl born, the fifth daughter to a devoutly Protestant family. She was the first and only daughter birthed in the rugged west coast of Canada, the first ‘Canadian’ born to a recently emigrated English family (13 December 1871). She was born in wilderness, born