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  1.  4
    Jacques Janssen (2000). Magical Healing in Modern Times. Archive for the Psychology of Religion 23 (1):71-80.
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  2.  15
    Jacques Janssen & Theo Verheggen (1997). The Double Center of Gravity in Durkheim's Symbol Theory: Bringing the Symbolism of the Body Back In. Sociological Theory 15 (3):294-306.
    By studying Durkheim through a Schopenhauerian lens, the one-sidedly cognitivist and functionalist reception of his social theory can be balanced. Durkheim explicitly rejected such monistic interpretations. His dialectical approach was always aimed at an essentially dualistic perception of man and society, wherein the lower pole, the individual, is central. In Durkheim's symbol theory, this position leads to two kinds of symbols: those that are bound to the human body, here called "this and that" symbols, and those people can choose freely, (...)
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    Sarah Bänziger & Jacques Janssen (2003). Praying as a Universalising Variable. Archive for the Psychology of Religion 25 (1):100-112.
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    Jacques Janssen & Sarah Bänziger (2003). Praying as a Universalising Variable. Archive for the Psychology of Religion 25 (1):100-112.
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  5. Jacques Janssen (2001). 4. Modulating the Silence: The Magic of Gregorian Chant. Logos 4 (4).
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  6. Jacques Janssen & Theo Verheggen (1997). The Double Center of Gravity in Durkheim's Symbol Theory: Bringing the Symbolism of the Body Back In. Sociological Theory 15 (3):294-306.
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