Diane Jonte-Pace Professor of Religious Studies and Associate Vice Provost for Faculty Development Santa Clara University
An American Academy of Religion Book, 2003 M03 4 - 288 páginas
As one of the first theorists to explore the unconscious fantasies, fears, and desires underlying religious ideas and practices, Freud con be considered one of the grandparents of the field of Religious Studies. Yet his legacy is deeply contested. How can Freud be taught in a climate of critique and controversy? The fourteen contributors to this volume, all recognized scholars of religion and psychoanalysis, describe how they address Freud's contested legacy; they "teach the debates." They go on to describe their courses on Freud and religion, their innovative pedagogical practices, and the creative ways they work with resistance.
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Freud andas the Jew in the Multicultural University
Teaching Freud in the Seminary
Teaching Freud Teaching Freuds Values A Graduate Course
TEACHING FREUD AS INTERPRETER OF RELIGIOUS TEXTS AND PRACTICES
Let Him Rejoice in the Roseate Light Teaching Psychoanalysis and Mysticism
Teaching Freud While Interpreting Jesus
Teaching Freud and Interpreting Augustines Confessions
Rethinking Freud Gender Ethnicity and the Production of Scientific Thought
Why Do We Have to Read Freud?
Teaching Freud in Religion and Culture Courses A Dialogical Approach
TEACHING THE TEACHINGS TEACHING THE PRACTICE
Teaching the Hindu Tantra with Freud Transgression as Critical Theory and Mystical Technique
The Challenge of Teaching Freud Depth Psychology and Religious Ethics
Teaching Freuds Teachings
Psychoanalyzing Myth From Freud to Winnicott
TEACHING THE CONTROVERSIES
American analysis approach association Augustine become begin believe called chapter child Christian Civilization claims complex contemporary context course critical critique culture describes desire discussion dream early edited engage especially essay example experience fact faith father fear feeling Freudian gender hero historical human ideas important individual interpretation issues James Jesus Jewish Jung kind letters lives male meaning mind Monotheism moral Moses mother mystical myth nature notes object oceanic Oedipus offers one's origins patient play positive practice present projection provides psychoanalysis psychological question Ramakrishna reality References relation religion religious repressed response ritual role Rolland scholars scientific sense sexual social society story suggest symbolic teacher Teaching Freud theory thought tion tradition Translated turn unconscious understand University Press wish writing York