Abstract: Guilt entails the idea of a debt one is obliged to repay. Legal or metaphysical guilt and psychological or experiential guilt need not correspond. One can be guilty but not feel it; one can feel it, but not be it. Guilt may be conscious or unconscious. Two fundamentally different kinds of

[German Version] I. Dogmatics – II. Ethics – III. Law Despite its central significance for the understanding of the human being, discussion about guilt in Christian theology at the present time has lost its importance. The criticism made by F. Nietzsche and S. Freud of the categorial function of

In: Religion Past and Present Online

1. The essential notes of the category of guilt are two. For one, ‘guilt’ evinces the person as the author of a delinquency to whom the consequences of his or her actions must be ascribed even beyond the concrete deed. For another, ‘guilt’ indicates the instances before which the person becomes

In: The Brill Dictionary of Religion Online

Guilt is to be understood in relation to the violation of a fixed norm or ideal, or to the failure to live up to it. It presupposes some authority that calls us to account, such as God, reason, nature, or human law (Rights, Human and Civil). In content it is hard to distinguish among criminal

In: The Encyclopedia of Christianity Online

referee of this journal for helpful comments on a previous version of this paper. Shame, Guilt and Morality * Fabrice Teroni Institut für Philosophie, Universität Bern Hochschulstrasse 4, CH-3012 Bern, Switzerland Fabrice.Teroni@philo.unibe.ch Otto Bruun Département de Philosophie, Université de Genève 2

In: Journal of Moral Philosophy

31 WHAT IS GUILT?* Roger Brooke It is not polemical to point out that within the experimental methodol- ogy of traditional research psychology, it is simply not possible to study guilt as such, as it is lived and embodied in everyday interpersonal relationships and biographical contexts. Hence

In: Journal of Phenomenological Psychology

GUILT AND RELIGION: THE INFLUENCE OF ORTHODOX PROTESTANT AND ORTHODOX CATHOLIC CONCEPTIONS OF GUILT ON GUILT - EXPERIENCE Pieter Walinga, Jozef Corveleyn and Joke van Saane* ABSTRACT This research examines whether religious conceptions of guilt in Protestant and Roman Catholic groups account

In: Archive for the Psychology of Religion

193 A PHENOMENOLOGICAL INVESTIGATION OF THE ROLE OF GUILT IN OBSESSIVE-COMPULSIVE DISORDER DALLAS SAVOIE, University of Saskatchewan ABSTRACT The current work takes a phenomenological approach to investigating the role of guilt in a sample of persons diagnosed with Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder

In: Journal of Phenomenological Psychology

will bear the corresponding burdens. But many members of a state punished for international crimes may not have participated in the crimes, may have expressed dissent or worked against them, or may even have been among their victims. 6 Thus the spectre of guilt by association looms. To subject people

In: International Criminal Law Review

Thomas Fuchs The Phenomenology of Shame, Guilt and the Body in Body Dysmorphic Disorder and Depression ABSTRACT From a phenomenological viewpoint, shame and guilt may be regarded as emotions which have incorporated the gaze and the voice of the other, respectively. The spontaneous and unre

In: Journal of Phenomenological Psychology