Posts I Like
Top Posts & Pages
- Matthew 4:18-22: Why Did They Follow Him?
- The Seating Arrangement at the Last Supper
- Julie Nixon Eisenhower's Pat Nixon: The Untold Story 6
- Moses' Uncircumcised Lips, Emotional Yet Recited Prayer
- Genesis 4:13: Did Cain Repent?
- The Silent Scream, and Planned Parenthood's Response
- About Me
- Elisha ben Abuya: Apostate!
- Interesting Discussions in Christine Hayes' Gentile Impurities and Jewish Identities
- I Chronicles 18
- Resentment and Persevering Love
- Sunday Quote: Activist Jean Vanier on loneliness and the revolt against injustice
- Book Write-Up: One Church, Many Tribes, by Richard Twiss
- Book Write-Up: Keynes Hayek, by Nicholas Wapshott
- A Sinister Pious Fraud?
- Listening, Sharing, and Desiring Good for Oneself and Others
- Book Write-Up: God’s Other Children, by Bradley Malkovsky
- Cook-mythic annihilation
- Talking Like Evangelicals? Being Like Evangelicals?
- Book Write-Up: The Age of Atheists, by Peter Watson
Category Archives: Psychology
In my post about Jurgen Moltmann’s The Crucified God, I did not talk about Moltmann’s discussion of psychology in that particular book. I just felt like ending the post where I did! In this post, however, I will talk about … Continue reading
My latest reading of Fawn Brodie’s Richard Nixon: The Shaping of His Character was a summary of Brodie’s psychological analysis of Richard Nixon. Brodie essentially argues that Nixon was unloved as a child, and she states that Nixon’s father was … Continue reading
How do people move forward from a trauma, or from guilt? In my latest reading of Richard Nixon: The Shaping of His Character, Fawn Brodie talks about Adlai Stevenson, the Democratic candidate for President in 1952 and 1956. Stevenson accidentally … Continue reading
Erik H. Erikson. Young Man Luther: A Study in Psychoanalysis and History. United States of America: W.W. Norton and Company, 1958 and 1962. Erik Erikson was a psychologist, and this book is his psychological profile of Martin Luther. There were … Continue reading
On page 134 of Nixon: Ruin and Recovery, 1973-1990, Stephen Ambrose says the following about Elliott Richardson, who would serve as President Richard Nixon’s Attorney General: “But Richardson was also a D-Day veteran. He was one of those junior officers … Continue reading