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  1. Daniel A. Helminiak (forthcoming). More Than Awareness: Bernard Lonergan's Multi-Faceted Account of Consciousness. Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology.
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  2. Daniel A. Helminiak (2011). Spirituality as an Explanatory and Normative Science: Applying Lonergan's Analysis of Intentional Consciousness to Relate Psychology and Theology. Heythrop Journal 52 (4):596-627.
    In a pluralistic society, consensus in spirituality must rest on a common human basis. The relevant social sciences as currently conceived cannot provide one. Bernard Lonergan's analysis of the human spirit – or intentional consciousness – elaborates the overlooked element in a psychological account of the human mind and, thus, grounds a psychology of spirituality as the natural expression of ongoing human integration, an account that is fully open to and, indeed, begs for theological elaboration. Initially unpacking the complexities of (...)
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  3. Daniel A. Helminiak (2010). "Theistic Psychology and Psychotherapy": A Theological and Scientific Critique. Zygon 45 (1):47-74.
    I take the APA publication A Spiritual Strategy for Counseling and Psychotherapy (Richards and Bergin 2005), along with a devoted issue of Journal of Psychology and Theology (Nelson and Slife 2006), as a paradigmatic example of a trend. Other instances include the uncritical use of "Eastern" philosophy in Humanistic and Transpersonal Psychology, almost normative appeal to the "Sacred" within the psychology of spirituality, talk of "God in the brain" within neurological research, the neologism entheogen referring to psychedelic drugs, and calls (...)
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  4. Daniel A. Helminiak (2006). The Role of Spirituality in Formulating a Theory of the Psychology of Religion. Zygon 41 (1):197-224.
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  5. Daniel A. Helminiak (1987). Four Viewpoints on the Human: A Conceptual Schema for Interdisciplinary Studies: II. Heythrop Journal 28 (1):1–15.
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  6. Daniel A. Helminiak (1984). Consciousness as a Subject Matter. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 14 (July):211-230.
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