Research on Self-Forgiveness

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Essay #: 062553
Total text length is 10,273 characters (approximately 7.1 pages).

Excerpts from the Paper

The beginning:
Research on Self-Forgiveness
Summary
In their essay, Self-Forgiveness: The Stepchild of Forgiveness Research, authors Julie Hall and Frank Fincham (2005) offer a conceptual analysis of self-forgiveness both to define it and to move towards a model that might stimulate more research and the development of useful interventions. Building on other definitions, the authors conceive of self-forgiveness to be a set of “motivational changes,” whereby a person becomes less avoidant of triggers associated with their offenses, less motivated to engage in self-punishing and self-destructive behaviors, and more motivated to act kindly toward one’s self (Hall & Fincham, 2005, p. 622).
The authors distinguish between interpersonal forgiveness and...
The end:
.....2005). Interventions that apply scripture in psychotherapy. Journal of Psychology and Theology, 33(2), 113-121.
Hall, J. H. & Fincham, F. D. (2005). Self-forgiveness: The stepchild of forgiveness research. Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology. 24(5), 621-637. [Electronic edition.] Retrieved August 27, 2010, from Academic Search Complete database.
Tan, S. (2007). Use of prayer and Scripture in cognitive-behavioral therapy. Journal of Psychology and Christianity, 26 (2), 101-111. [Electronic edition.] Retrieved August 27, 2010, from Academic Search Complete.
Wolf, L. (2004). An interview with Maya Angelou. The Teen Talking Circle Project. Retrieved September 15, 2010, from
http://www.daughters-sisters.org/8_interviews/mayaAngelou.htm