Dead But Not Lost: Grief Narratives in Religious Traditions
The dead are still with us. Contemporary therapists and counselors are coming to understand what's been known for millennia in most religions and in most cultures outside the Western milieu: it's important to continue bonds between the living and the dead. Taking these connections seriously, Goss and Klass explore how bonds with the dead are created and maintained. In doing so, they unearth a fascinating new way to look at the origins and processes of religion itself. Examining ties to dead family members, teachers, religious and political leaders across religious and secular traditions, the authors offer novel ways of understanding grief and its role in creating meaning. Whether for classes in comparative religion and death and dying, or for bereavement counselors and other trying to make sense of grief, this book helps us understand what it means to feel connected to those dead but not lost.
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
لم نعثر على أي مراجعات في الأماكن المعتادة.
The Psychology of Japanese Ancestor Rituals
Americanizing a Buddhist Grief Narrative
Continuing Bonds with Teachers and Founders
3 من الأقسام الأخرى غير ظاهرة
طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
American ancestor rituals asked attachment became become believed bereaved body Buddha Buddhist called century changed chapter child Christian connection contemporary continuing bonds culture dead death deceased developed died dying early emotions experience expression father feel followers friends function funeral give grave grief grieving human idea important included individual interactions Islam Japan Japanese Jesus king living look maintain meaning memory merit mind monks mother moved movement Muslim Naropa narrative notes offered pain parents person political practice presence Press Prophet psychological quilt reality reform relationship relics religion religious remains Revised Standard Version role sacred saints says seems sense shared social spirits story suffering survivors symbols teacher teaching temple things thought Tibetan tion tombs tradition transformed truth understand University values veneration Western York