The Spiritual Connection : Values, Faith, and Psychotherapy ePub download
by Benjamin B. Conley
- ISBN: 0970822146
- ISBN13: 978-0970822147
- ePub: 1741 kb | FB2: 1684 kb
- Publisher: Anthos Publishing (May 2001)
- Pages: 256
- Rating: 4.8/5
- Votes: 990
- Format: lrf rtf lit lrf
The Spiritual Connection book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking The Spiritual Connection : Values, Faith, and Psychotherapy as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.
The Spiritual Connection book. FROM THE FORWORD The author of this book has an appreciation for.
This book highlights the therapeutic possibilities religion and spirituality can . aware of and sensitive to the spiritual values and needs of their clients.
This book highlights the therapeutic possibilities religion and spirituality can offer. characterized by a resurgence of interest in spiritual issues and faith within the. American population. Leading mainstream news magazines and newspapers. However, this has not been an easy task for many professionals. Because of. the alienation that has existed historically between the behavioral sciences.
The faith's guidelines recommend not emphasizing Baháʼí standards of. .
The faith's guidelines recommend not emphasizing Baháʼí standards of conduct to new believers, but gradually introducing the idea of fully accepting all Baháʼí practices. Spiritual Assemblies, the local elected bodies that manage the affairs of the religion, are instructed to act patiently and persuade members to accept principles inwardly and out of pure conviction and desire. Throughout the world, in diverse cultures, Baháʼís encounter values and practices that stand in sharp contrast to the teachings of the Faith.
We also prepared a book on the great Elder Joseph the Hesychast for publication in this People of God series. While working on the books about great Athonite elders the feeling of their nearness, their presence, and of spiritual connection with them, the feeling of heartfelt affection became so strong, so real, that I began to doubt: maybe it was womanly exaltation, my gender’s prelest? So many turn to the elders for prayerful help, so many spiritual children they have.
The Psychotherapy Guidebook is a vital charting of an area whose frontiers expanded beyond all previous .
The Psychotherapy Guidebook is a vital charting of an area whose frontiers expanded beyond all previous imaginings. I recommend The Psychotherapy Handbook for anyone who is indecisive about where to seek psychological help as well as for folks, like myself, who are avid readers of psychology books. Anonymous, Barnes &, Noble. What an amazing reference for student and mental health practitioners. This book contains every therapy that you have heard of and hundreds you probably wouldn’t believe ever existed.
Psychic and Spiritual Connections is a collaborative between Meg and Deborah .
Труд The Orthodox Faith
Труд The Orthodox Faith. But, beyond this, through the rousing voice of Father Tom, they remind us that our life in the Church-in Christ-means more than a vain repetition of ritual by a group of individuals.
This book describes a method of therapy based upon the Christian spirituality and psychotherapy perspective developed by Dr. Richard York. Because human beings are the products of relationships, York critiques approaches to psychology premised upon the subject/object epistemology of empirical science that study human behavior.
Read Spiritual Strengthening of Faith and Life from author Benjamin Breckinridge Warfield. He does not say "by faith" merely, though he might well have said that, and it would have covered the whole necessary idea. Find more Christian classics for theology and Bible study at Bible Study Tools. But, in his habitual fullness of expression, he puts in the article, and thus implies that he recognizes their faith as already existent. They are Christians, they already believe, Christ is already dwelling in them by faith; he prays that He may abide in them by their faith. The stress is everywhere laid on continuance.
Reading the book Spiritual Competency in Psychotherapy was like having a series of extended conversations with a good friend about what really matters in psychotherapy and life. Brownell is honest and authentic throughout his book as he portrays how religion and spirituality can be both a source of emotional distress and a powerful healing resource.
The author of this book has an appreciation for both scientific and spiritual worlds as these bear on an understanding of humanness and the processes of change. He has read widely and well concerning the relationship between values, faith, spirituality, and accountability/responsibility.
The insights from these readings are seasoned by the wisdom that comes from his thirty six years of therapeutic pastoral clinical teaching and practice. He formulates and presents subtle and sophisticated ideas in a very readable style. He has thought these matters through in more detail and with more care than any other author. A reader will not be left wondering, "What does he mean?"
Conley examines the basic assumptions by which we live. He spells out the impact of examining those assumptions in a therapeutic relationship. He brings a subtle and penetrating perceptivity to the discussion, keeping in mind the whole as well as the parts in his presentation. His comments on the relationship between values and spirituality break new ground, as do his thoughts on psychotherapy and faith. He illuminates the links between values and faith on the one hand, and therapeutic method on the other, as he turns theory into practice.
In an era when mental health professionals, among others, are becoming aware of the necessity for a re-examination of the topic of spirituality and values, this book will be of great interest to all who seek to be both informed and reflective with regard to the fundamentals of psychotherapy, healing, and spirituality, that is, growth in the context of wholeness.
The actual or potential client, the student-in-training, the professional therapist, the practical theologian, the clinical supervisor, the teacher; each will be interested in the material presented in this book. The book should be required reading in all programs of counselor training, regardless of profession or specialization.
This material is most timely. We are experiencing a period of history characterized by a re-thinking of context. The shift in cosmologies brought about by technology has raised the question of value premises (basic assumptions) with considerable force. Coping with this new context entails consciousness raising and reflective thought concerning globalization, inter-cultural and techno-logical communication, that is, cultural as well as individual values.
This post-modern era involves a re-thinking of economic, political, philosophical, ethical, and religious ideas and practices. The individual values that provide a basis for identity are fundamental to such an enterprise. Yet such values are not well understood.
The author makes sense of the topic, and guides the reader in doing so. He is able to relate values to both healing and spirituality in a framework that draws upon recent insights into the nature of physical and social, as well as interpersonal reality. This is no superficial treatment. Yet the reader is able to follow and master the argument so that awareness and understanding are enhanced. Hence, application becomes quite feasible.
The thesis of the following material is that, "...the communication of our positive values provides the healing power of the psychotherapeutic process." (p. 38). The task to which we are invited is to identify our most fundamental values, and the ways in which those values (and value premises) are reflected in both the theory and the technique of psychotherapy. And, "the further thesis of the book is that the functional application of positive values creates a spiritual as well as emotional connection with others, with the world in which we live, and with a life-force in the universe which is the ultimate source of healing power." (p.39)
This reader awaits with eagerness the expansion of the material presented herein to the context of the intercultural and cross-cultural counseling enterprise. While Benjamin Conley has, in my view, made a coherent and persuasive case for the central role of values in psychotherapy, he has done so in a single-culture setting. The task that awaits is one of transposing to other cultural settings the approach that is set forth with such competence here.
The Rev. John K Hinkle, Ph.D. Professor, Pastoral Psychology and Counseling Garrett-Evangelical Theological Seminary Evanston, Illinois