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81. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 7 > Issue: 1
Susan Gray A New Theology of Women?: Lonergan’s Approach to Human Authenticity and Catholic Teaching on Womanhood
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Pope Francis has stated that the Church needs a new theology of women although he has not expressed his views on the present magisterial teaching on womanhood. Feminist theologians certainly continue to seek ways to reconcile contemporary theological currents and aspirations with more traditional formulations such as the Church’s teaching on complementarity. But what does Bernard Lonergan have to say about the quest for whole personhood? This essay provides a summary and review of the magisterial teaching on womanhood and then compares it with Lonergan’s notions of the humanum and human authenticity. Our conclusion is that the human search for self-understanding and wholeness of being cannot be carried out authentically when the outcome is already prescribed by a traditional, classicist notion of what constitutes right personhood.
82. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 7 > Issue: 1
Kenneth R. Melchin The Challenge of Historical Consciousness: Healing Divisions in the Church
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This paper draws on Lonergan to better understand the historical and philosophical roots of liberal-conservative divisions that have troubled the Church since the Second Vatican Council. The Council document, Gaudium et spes, launched the first stage of a transposition away from an older classicism. But completing the transition to historical consciousness requires a second stage, a new form of methodical turn to interiority that finds an inner normativity in human consciousness. Appropriating this normativity provides resources for navigating diversity without losing objectivity.
83. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 7 > Issue: 1
Christine Jamieson Assisting Research Ethics Boards in Substantive Ethical Deliberation
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The paper links an effective, dynamic method of ethical deliberation based on the thought of Bernard Lonergan with the activity of overseeing research involving human subjects. The ethical deliberation that occupies Research Ethics Boards (REBs) is multi-levelled and involves a wide diversity of disciplines. While the process can be reduced to static, “rubber-stamping” functioning, in reality, successful REB deliberation involves a process that is anything but static. Rather than narrowing in on one or two specific issues, the dynamic activity of ethical deliberation can set a process in motion that is able to address the wide horizon of concerns implicated in research involving human subjects. While REBs are mandated to maintain and assure ethical standards in research involving human subjects and to contribute to education in research ethics, the framework is a gauge against which they can measure the degree to which they are fulfilling this mandate.
84. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 7 > Issue: 1
James Morin Patterns of Conscious Intentionality: An Autobiographical Exploration
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In this article the author examines some of the insights he acquired from having considered how Lonergan’s notion of conscious intentionality influenced his educational practice both in Canada and Chile over a span of forty years. Given Lonergan’s emphasis on self-appropriation, the author presents his experiential insights from an autobiographical point of view. His experience in this range of activities provides evidence for Lonergan’s affirmation that an understanding of insight as a cognitional activity provides an organizing unity to all fields of human inquiry, including theoretical knowledge and practical intelligence.
85. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 8
Christopher Friel Why Do We Reflect As We Do?
86. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 8
Brian Traska Revisiting Crowe’s “How to Get an Insight” through Mindfulness Psychology
87. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 8
Glenn Hughes Art, Love, and Conversion
88. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 8
Richard Liddy Introduction
89. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 8
David A. Nordquest, Stephen T. Frezza Lonergan and the Philosophy of Engineering
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Bernard Lonergan’s account of the polymorphic character of consciousness provides a basis for distinguishing the common sense, scientific, artistic, and ethical elements present in engineering. These elements regard “the same real objects,” but do so from fundamentally different standpoints. In relating these standpoints to the underlying “procedures of the human mind,” Lonergan’s work provides a valuable tool for mapping both the unity and diversity of engineering.
90. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 8
Eileen De Neeve Piketty and Lonergan on Macroeconomics: Similarities and Differences
91. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 8
Harold Petersen Lonergan, Schumpeter, Keynes, Minsky, and Mainstream Economics
92. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 8
Chia-Hua Wei A Reflection on Social Engagement at Fu Jen Catholic University Based On Lonergan’s Understanding of Conversion
93. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 9
Gregory P. Floyd Introduction
94. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 9
Lucas Briola The Integral Ecology of Laudato Si’ and a Seamless Garment: The Sartorial Usefulness of Lonergan and Doran’s Turn to Culture
95. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 9
Frederick G. Lawrence Background for The Fragility of Consciousness
96. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 9
Jeffrey Allen The Early and Later Lonergan on Acts that Lead to Faith
97. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 9
Matthew Peters What is a ‘Fact’?: Notes on a Fraught Word in a Polarized Age
98. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 9
Joseph K. Gordon On the (Relative) Authenticity of Theological Interpretation of Scripture
99. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 9
Michael Ambrosio Father Richard “Dick” Liddy and the Catholic Identity of Seton Hall University
100. The Lonergan Review: Volume > 9
Richard M. Liddy The Catholic Intellectual Tradition: Where is it today?