Tags » Carl Rogers

The Psychology of The Image of God: Worth and Value

It took Michelangelo the better part of four years to paint the iconic ceiling that decorates the Sistine Chapel in Rome, Italy.  The worth of this work of art is invaluable.  1,224 more words

Carl Rogers: 19 propositions on Fully Being Humans

Carl Rogers. The 19 propositions. Source Rogers, Carl (1951). Client-centered therapy: Its current practice, implications and theory. London: Constable.

  1. All individuals (organisms) exist in a continually changing world of experience (phenomenal field) of which they are the center.
  2. 1,140 more words
Human Factor

Maslow, Rogers, And Humanistic Personality Theory

If you were not in class today (or need this for your work *in* class, attached is the web activity worksheet that goes along with our discussion on humanistic theory of personality. 27 more words

Notes And Homework


To just be with another soul – to resist any urge to manipulate & fix: what rich & spontaneous beauty do I then have the honor of witnessing? 9 more words

Lydia's Posts

Workshop 7: Philosophy

This term we have focused a lot on philosophy and how it influences our perception and expectations on life. I believe that philosophy plays an important part of our daily lives as we are constantly in search of new meaning. 271 more words

Lecture Reviews And Personal Ideas

Stepping into the World of Others

The opportunity to have a cathartic moment is one of the things I look forward to in our routinary Sunday bonding.

This is not a formal counseling or psychotherapy session for I don’t have any rights to do so, but it is rather a spontaneous and authentic moment of a friend who initiated to present his genuinity (and to have an almost stolen shot to capture a rare moment not using our smartphones but actually talking with each other lolol jk). 272 more words


Is God's love "unconditional"?

I’m reading Thomas Oden’s theological memoir A Change of Heart, and I did a double-take when I stumbled across the following passage. Oden describes how, in the ’60s, he spent time integrating the psychotherapeutic ideas of Carl Rogers with his own “demythothologized” version of Christian theology (which he has long since renounced). 313 more words