John Heron presents a radical new theory of the person in which feeling, differentiated from emotion, becomes the distinctive feature of personhood. The book explores the applications of Heron's ideas to living and learning and includes numerous experiential exercises. Central to Heron's analysis are interrelationships between four basic psychological modes - affective, imaginal, conceptual and practical. In particular, feeling is seen as the ground and potential from which all other aspects of the psyche emerge - emotion, intuition, imaging of all kinds, reason, discrimination, intention and action. The author also shows the fundamental relation of his ideas to theory and practice in transpersonal psychology and phiNew York: Seabury Press. Gardner, H. (1983) Frames of Mind. New York: Basic Books. Gendlin, E. (1981) Focusing. London: Bantam ... a New Society. Philadelphia: New Society Press. Grof, S. (1976) Realms of the Human Unconscious.
|Title||:||Feeling and Personhood|
|Publisher||:||SAGE Publications Limited - 1992-08-28|