OAI Archive: HELIN Digital Commons

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100 entries most recently downloaded from the archive "HELIN Digital Commons"

This set has the following status: partial.
  1. Karen A. Sylvia, Living with Dying: Grief and Consolation in the Middle English Pearl.
    Analyzes the themes of grief and consolation in the Middle English poem, Pearl, and compares this work to Boethius's The Consolation of Philosophy and Chaucer's The Book of the Duchess. Applies the five psychological stages of grieving identified by Kubler-Ross to the poem's Dreamer and concludes that, at the poem's end, the Dreamer has failed to finish the grieving process.
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  2. Katherine Best, Suicide: An Archetypal Perspective.
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  3. Carolle Dalley, Psychological Projections in the Emergence of Hive Mind.
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  4. Pamela Buckle Henning, Stages, Skills, and Steps of Archetypal Pattern Analysis.
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  5. Monika Reis, "Once Both In and Out of Time": Language, Storytelling, and Transformation.
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  6. Michael Conforti, Intimations in the Night: The Journey Toward New Meaning in Aging.
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  7. Karen Basquez, Taking the Archetypes to School.
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  8. Flemming Behrend, "Roselil and Her Mother": An Archetypal Interpretation of a Danish Folk Song.
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  9. Silvia Behrend, Destruction or Transformation? Leadership and the Archetypal Field.
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  10. Michael C. Vocino & Alfred G. Killilea, Befriending Death: Over 100 Essayists on Living and Dying.
    This book provides brief essays from people of a vast array of backgrounds, all taking death seriously and openly reflecting on how and where they find meaning in life. Many of these voices are from the smallest state, Rhode Island, which we feel serves as a microcosm of the diversity and insight of the larger country. This chance for a rare sharing of views on a truly profound subject has attracted commentators who are deeply religious and those who are not (...)
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  11. Julie Bowman, 'Many Feign As They Are Dead": The Counterfeit Death in Romeo and Juliet and Much Ado About Nothing.
    Examines the function of the trope of the couterfeit death for two Shakespearean heroines, Juliet in Romeo and Juliet and Hero in Much Ado about Nothing. Using the plays, antecedents, analogues, and cultural materials, argues that the feigned death functions as a strategy for coping with the limitations and strictures of the heroines' cultural environment; it helps them achieve their particular goals, in both cases a desired marriage. Thus, the heroines become active players in the plots, exercising a measure of (...)
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  12. Ann M. Ciasullo, Christine R. Metzo & Jeffery L. Nicholas, Identity: Cultural Knowledge--Self-Knowledge. disClosure Interviews Linda Alcoff.
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  13. Jeffery L. Nicholas (2013). Toward a Radical Integral Humanism: MacIntyre’s Continuing Marxism. Studia Philosophica Wratislaviensia 8.
    I argue that we must read Alasdair MacIntyre’s mature work through a Marxist lens. I begin by discussing his argument that we must choose which God to worship on principles of justice, which, it turns out, are ones given to us by God. I contend that this argument entails that we must see Mac- Intyre’s early Marxist commitments as given to him by God, and, therefore, that he has never abandoned them in his turn to Thomistic-Aristotelianism. I examine his reading (...)
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  14. Jeffery L. Nicholas, Reason, Tradition, and the Good: Alasdair MacIntyre's Reason of Tradition and Frankfurt School Critical Theory.
    In Reason, Tradition, and the Good, Jeffery L. Nicholas addresses the failure of reason in modernity to bring about a just society, a society in which people can attain fulfillment. Developing the critical theory of the Frankfurt School, Nicholas argues that we rely too heavily on a conception of rationality that is divorced from tradition and, therefore, incapable of judging ends. Without the ability to judge ends, we cannot engage in debate about the good life or the proper goods that (...)
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  15. Jeffery L. Nicholas, Book Review: G. A. Cohen's Self-Ownership, Freedom, and Equality. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1995. [REVIEW]
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  16. Kelli McAllister, Christine Metzo & Jeffery Nicholas, Nation, Culture, Language, Metaphor: Living with and Understanding Each Other. disClosure Interviews David Ingram.
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  17. Ryan P. Fink, Dostoevsky, Raskolnikov, and Freedom in Crime and Punishment.
    An analysis of the character of Raskolnikov in Dostoevsky's Crime and Punishment and his journey towards a truer understanding of freedom. This paper comments on 'freedom' as understood by St. Thomas Aquinas and Aristotle, and applies this view of freedom to the characters of Raskolnikov, Sonya, Svidrigailov and Porfiry. The paper shows how the Thomistic-Aristotelian view of freedom is prevalent in this work by Dostoevsky.
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  18. William Paul Haas, Questions Put To Jesus.
    This essay examines the living context in which Jesus Christ was subject to a constant stream of questions, requests, pleadings, taunts and tests. Friendly or hostile, sincere or tricky, selfish or compassionate, those approaching Jesus do not fit any simple mold, do not follow any approved procedure, do not always get what they seek, do not always appear to know what they want or even understand Jesus’ answers to their enquiries. I am more interested in the give and take, the (...)
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  19. Michael C. Vocino & Alfred G. Killilea, Befriending Death: 120 Views.
    This book provides brief essays from people of a vast array of backgrounds, all taking death seriously and openly reflecting on how and where they find meaning in life. Many of these voices are from the smallest state, Rhode Island, which we feel serves as a microcosm of the diversity and insight of the larger country. This chance for a rare sharing of views on a truly profound subject has attracted commentators who are deeply religious and those who are not (...)
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  20. Saphan Ngourn, Love.
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