Liz Hall and Erik Thoennes continue their discussion on incarnation and embodiment, examining what it means to be embodied beings.  What are the implications for being embodied beings? Liz and Erik also share the ways that embodiment should effect every aspect of a person’s life, from their bodily positions during worship to participation in the classroom.

This is the concluding session of the two-part discussion. It is from the Mind-Body Problem series.

Resources:

Theological outline on the humanity of Christ: This outline includes the main material conveyed in Dr. Thoennes’ lecture. The version included here is much more complete than the outline handed out at the Table Talk lunch.

Baerveldt, C., & Voestermans, P.  (1998).  “The body as a selfing device: The case of anorexia nervosa.” In H. Stam (Ed.), (pp. 72-ff). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.

Fredrickson, B. L., & Roberts, T. A.  (1997).  Objectification theory: Toward understanding women’s lived experiences and mental health risks.  Psychology of Women Quarterly, 21, 173-206.

Fredrickson, B. L., Roberts, T. A., Noll, S. M., Quinn, D. M., & Twenge, J. M. (1998).  That swimsuit becomes you: Sex differences in self-objectification, restrained eating, and math performance.  Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 75, 269-284.

Goleman, D. Emotional Intelligence: Why It Can Matter More than IQ for Character, Health, and Lifelong Achievement. New York:  Bantam Books, 1995.

Hall, M. E. L.  (2010).  What are bodies for?:  An integrative examination of embodiment.  Christian Scholar’s Review, 39(2), 159-176.

Hall, M. E. L., & Thoennes, E.  (2006).  At home in our bodies:  Implications of the incarnation for embodiment.  Christian Scholars Review, 36(1), 29-46.

Madison, G. B. The Phenomenology of Merleau-Ponty. Athens, OH: Ohio University Press, 1981.

Mellor, P.A., & Shilling, C. (1997). Re-forming the Body: Religion, Community and Modernity. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.

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