By Sharon Lamb, Jeffrie G. Murphy
For psychologists and psychotherapists, the suggestion of forgiveness has been having fun with a considerable fashion. for his or her sufferers, it holds the promise of "moving on" and therapeutic emotional wounds. The forgiveness of others - and of one's self - would appear to provide the type of peace that psychotherapy on my own hasn't ever been in a position to supply. during this quantity, psychologist Sharon Lamb and thinker Jeffrie Murphy argue that forgiveness has been approved as a healing procedure with no critical, serious exam. They intend this quantity to be a more in-depth, severe examine a few of these questions: why is forgiveness so well known now? What precisely does it entail? whilst may perhaps it's applicable for a therapist no longer to recommend forgiveness? while is forgiveness in reality damaging? Lamb and Murphy have gathered many previously-unpublished chapters via either philosophers and psychologists that study what's at stake if you are injured, those that injure them, and society quite often whilst any such perform turns into ordinary. a few chapters provide cautionary stories approximately forgiveness remedy, whereas others paint advanced photos of the social, cultural, and philosophical elements that come into play with forgiveness. the worth of this quantity lies not just in its presentation of a nuanced view of this healing pattern, but additionally as a common critique of psychotherapy, and as a helpful testimony of the theoretical and functional percentages in an interdisciplinary collaboration among philosophy and scientific psychology.
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Extra resources for Before Forgiving: Cautionary Views of Forgiveness in Psychotherapy
Worthington, Jr. ), The foundations of forgiveness (pp. 139—161). Philadelphia, PA: Templeton Foundation Press. , & Richard P. Fitzgibbons (2000). Helping clients forgive: An empirical guide for resolving anger and resolving hope. Washington, DC: APA Press. , Suzanne R. Freedman, & Julio Rique (1998). The psychology of interpersonal forgiveness. In Robert D. ), Exploringforgiveness (pp. 46—62). Madison: University of Wisconsin Press. Exline, Julie Juola, & Roy F. Baumeister (2000). Expressing forgiveness and repentance: Benefits and barriers.
But then (to return to an earlier point), if something is outside of a person's control, is forgiveness needed at all? Where is the wrong? If anger and resentment are out of place, is forgiveness equally out of place? ) Not every excuse, however, amounts to a justification. There are, after all, degrees of control. There are different kinds of wrongs. To see this, let us consider accidents. It might seem that if something was an accident, no forgiveness is needed. An accident is not an intentional wrong (indeed, it is the absence of intention that makes something an "accident").
If no person willingly does evil, as Socrates thought, then understanding what the person took themselves to be doing from their point of view is to see the person as aiming at the good: intentional action always aims at the good. This is the typical claim of the person who insists "I didn't mean to" when the unfortunate nature of the outcome of their acts becomes manifest. But even an agent conceded to be aiming at the good may be wrong about what constitutes the good and their view of the good may include an insulting message for the aggrieved.