The Psychologies in Religion: Working with the Religious Client

By E. Thomas Dowd; Stevan Lars Nielsen | Go to book overview

Index
9/11, 249-250, 301
700 Club, 146
AA. See Alcoholics Anonymous (AA)
Abnormality, 56, 57, 95, 135, 212-213. See also Problems, emotional/psychological
Abuse, 80, 157-158, 211-212. See also Behavior; Substance Abuse
Activism, religious
and Evangelical sharing of “good news,” 114, 124
Adam & Eve. See also Old Testament; Torah
Adam, prophet of Islam, 242
Eastern Christian views of, 52
and goal of existence, Mormons, 174
and original sin, in Catholicism, 40
story of, told in Qur'an, 226
Addiction
Mormons, and limits on individual agency, 172
Alcohol use, 140, 152. See also Substance Abuse
Alcoholics Anonymous (AA), 263. See also Recovery Movement
Alcoholism, 233-234
Allah. See also God; Islam; Muslims
at heart of self, 229-230
and individual, direct relationship between, 227
perceptions of, 229, 243
and response to repentance, 231
singularity of, 242
will of, and submitting to freely, 228
Altar call. See also “Born again”; Jesus Christ
and Christian Conservative Movement (CCM) beliefs, 136
Ambiguity, 76-79, 82-84
American Baptist Church, 299. See also Baptists; Mainline Protestants
American Psychological Association (APA). See also Psychology
cultural competency, importance of, 11-12
psychology of religion, goals and practices of, 2
American Psychologist
religiosity, psychology, and relationship between, debate regarding, 9
Amish, 139
Angels, 213-215, 223
Antiliberal mentality
Fundamentalism, rooted in, 127, 145-146
Antimodern mentality
definition of, 130-131
Fundamentalism, rooted in, 127, 129, 146, 154
Antiworldly mentality
Conservative Christian Movement, and,136-140
Fundamentalism, and, 129
genetics, rejection of, 136
Orthodox Judaism, and, 300-301
APA. See American Psychological Association (APA)

-307-

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