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Crethar, Hugh C.; Winterowd, Carrie L. – Counseling and Values, 2012
The construct of social justice in counseling is defined and operationalized in this article. This is followed by a discussion about the intersection between social justice in counseling and philosophy, ethics, and spirituality. A call to action for counseling professionals is offered. (Contains 1 figure.)
Descriptors: Social Justice, Counseling, Construct Validity, Ethics
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Donceel, Joseph – Counseling and Values, 1971
An acquaintance with the different philosophies of human nature is an invaluable asset for counseling. The author presents a modern Christian concept of man with emphasis on contributions of Aristotle and St. Thomas Aquinas and elements from modern philosophy. Its two main concerns are man's spirit and man's knowledge and will. (Author/CG)
Descriptors: Counseling, Philosophy, Religion, Theories
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Myers, Jane E.; Williard, Kirk – Counseling and Values, 2003
Incorporating spirituality within a wellness paradigm can help counselors and counselor educators value and address spirituality as an integral component of optimum human functioning. By distinguishing between religiosity and spirituality and operationally conceptualizing spirituality as a lifespan developmental phenomenon that is essential for…
Descriptors: Counseling, Counselor Educators, Counselor Training, Individual Development
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Roffey, Arthur E. – Counseling and Values, 1993
Advocates humanities-philosophy model of therapeutic practice that emphasizes empowering and promoting understanding in client by encouraging client to investigate and choose between alternative meaning structures in context of trusting human relationship. Proposes integration of existential and postmodern attitudes as template for understanding…
Descriptors: Counseling Theories, Counselor Attitudes, Existentialism, Models
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Schall, James V. – Counseling and Values, 1986
Liberation theology accepts the reconstruction of human and cosmic purpose through an interpretation of classical religious ideas in the light of Marxist categories. The avowed justification of liberation theology, the alleviation of the poor, can be best achieved by other means and ideas more in conformity with the tenets and means of classical…
Descriptors: Marxism, Philosophy, Political Attitudes, Poverty
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Lee, Courtland C.; Sirch, Michelle L. – Counseling and Values, 1994
Notes that civilization will enter new century and new millennium which, for counseling professionals, will encourage examination of philosophy and practice of mental health interventions. Shares vision that can possibly lay foundation for enlightened society that celebrates human excellence and has ingredients for sustainable future. Attempts to…
Descriptors: Counseling, Futures (of Society), Philosophy
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Enright, Robert D.; And Others – Counseling and Values, 1992
Uses Lakatos's philosophy of science as guide for resolving published authors' differences of opinion about interpersonal forgiveness. Reviews ancient writings and current philosophical writings on interpersonal forgiveness. Critiques papers on forgiveness which have counseling implications. Describes process model of interpersonal forgiveness.…
Descriptors: Client Characteristics (Human Services), Counseling Effectiveness, Counseling Techniques, Counseling Theories
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Patterson, C. H. – Counseling and Values, 1989
Considers various ways that values enter into counseling or psychotherapy, with particular attention to goals of the process and methods or procedures by which counselor or therapist implements process. Suggests approach to counseling and psychotherapy that recognizes and incorporates values basic to democratic philosophy and the goal of…
Descriptors: Client Characteristics (Human Services), Counseling Objectives, Counseling Techniques, Counselor Attitudes
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Vassallo, Janice N. – Counseling and Values, 1984
Reviews psychological perspectives of Buddhism and the universal human problem and its subsequent cures that can be applied to interactions in a counseling relationship. Suggests that meditation techniques can be integrated into current counseling theories. (JAC)
Descriptors: Buddhism, Counseling, Meditation, Philosophy
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Pine, Gerald; Boy, Angelo – Counseling and Values, 1974
No field of endeavor which touches human lives can afford to leave its philosophical presuppositions unexamined. The psychologically whole counselor lives his values as well as reflects on them. This article discusses this ongoing process of forming values as it relates to counseling. (Author/HMV)
Descriptors: Beliefs, Counseling, Individual Development, Moral Values
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Mahoney, Michael J. – Counseling and Values, 1993
Addresses the origins and trajectory of the concepts of fate, will, agency, and determinism in Asian and Greco-Roman cultures, provides an analysis of the role of these concepts in the evolution of theological doctrine, and discusses the so-called modern and postmodern trends of both glorifying and gutting the "generic" human being as an…
Descriptors: Cultural Influences, Existentialism, Philosophy, Reader Response
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Brewer, Elizabeth W. – Counseling and Values, 2001
Invites counselors to consider integrating spiritual, philosophical, and psychological ideas regarding work and life to encourage client well being. Presents the Vocational Souljourn Paradigm as a model to be used with adult clients who are exploring their work and life choices in a holistic and spiritual context. (Contains 27 references.)…
Descriptors: Adult Development, Client Characteristics (Human Services), Counseling Techniques, Holistic Approach
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McCabe, Sheridan P. – Counseling and Values, 1973
Organizational Development applied to schools offers great promise for the future. If education is to become more humanistic and begin to concern itself with the student as a total person and as one who will go forth to live in an increasingly complex and demanding society, such organizational renewal is indispensable. (Author)
Descriptors: Educational Innovation, Educational Philosophy, Educational Strategies, Human Relations
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Corazzini, John G. – Counseling and Values, 1973
A new approach to education is needed. Psychological education seems to be one alternative. It challenges and attacks the educational process as we know it because it educates the whole man in all that he is. Whether it is Affective, Cognitive-Developmental, or Problem-Solving, psychological education seems to be true education for growth. (Author)
Descriptors: Development, Educational Innovation, Educational Philosophy, Educational Psychology