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Mysticism: Experience, Response, and Empowerment (Inglese) Copertina flessibile – 1 dic 1996

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Descrizione prodotto


Jess Hollenback is Assistant Professor of History at the University of Wisconsin, La Crosse.

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24 di 27 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
5.0 su 5 stelle Hollenback's book may yet found a new paradigm. 28 febbraio 1999
Di Un cliente - Pubblicato su
Formato: Copertina flessibile
Mysticism: Experience, Repsonse and Empowerment may yet found a new paradigm for the study of mystical phenomena. The author, J.B Hollenback, offers a masterful review of previous theoretical approaches with a radical new understanding of mystical practice and experience. Hollenback combines a sensitivity to the role of cultural context in shaping mystical experience with an unbiased approach to the claims of mystical practioners. Thus, he avoids psychologistic reductionism and is willing to seriously consider phenomena such as astral projetion and telepathy and examine how they actually work. His thesis: Concentration, often charged with affect, leads to an empowerment of conciousness which enables the mystic to attain abilities not accessible to ordinary states of mind. This focus on the question of power brings mysticism into the forefront of contemporary discussions of power, such as James Hillman's Kinds of Power. Hollenback displays exceptional openness to the mystical practices of tribal cultures, and one of his case studies deals with a Native American Shaman. The openness, innovative claims, erudition and conceptual clarity of this book make it a "must" for students of mysticism and comparative religion. For further discussion and critique, see my review in The Journal of Religion, 78 (4) 1998, pp. 593-601.
12 di 12 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
5.0 su 5 stelle Fascinating 16 novembre 2010
Di Thomas - Pubblicato su
Formato: Copertina flessibile
I'm not a psychologist or historian, but a law professor who read this book on a whim. I'm not qualified to judge it within the broader literature on mysticism. But I can say it makes a fascinating read, not least because the author maintains what might be called an agnostic stance toward materialism. I also found his thesis that, to put it colloquially, the historical and cultural background of the particular mystic influence the very nature of the mystical experience for him or her, both provocative and plausible. As another reviewer noted, the treatment of the mysticism of Black Elk was very interesting and completely new to me. Another reviewer complained about the writing style of the author. I did not find the book hard to read at all. Its style is somewhat academic, but not pedantic or obscure. There was something very calm and detached about the style that I found soothing. It is certainly easier to read the Evelyn Underhill's famous treatment.
19 di 43 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
1.0 su 5 stelle Hollenback paradigm is flawed and confused 21 maggio 2001
Di Mark Graham - Pubblicato su
Formato: Copertina flessibile
Hollenback spends most of his book dedicated to the premise that the mystical experience is culturally and historically conditioned. What Hollenback never takes into account are the ideas of German anthropologist Adolf Bastian. Bastian recognized that throughout the mythologies and religious systems of the world, the same images, the same themes are constantly recurring, appearing everywhere. He called these "Elementary Ideas," Elementargedanken. But he recognized also that wherever they occurred, they appeared in different costumes with different applications and different interpretations. He called these provincial differences "Folk Ideas," or "Ethnic Ideas"-Volkgedanken. Now this is a very important distinction. It divides our subject into two quite different departments. Historians and ethnologists are interested in the differences, and one can study the mythologies and the philosophies of the world with an accent on these differences. On the other hand, the problem emerges of the Elementary Ideas. Why are they everywhere? This is a psychological problem, and it's a problem that separates us in our discussion of comparative forms from the whole research having to do with differences.
Hollenback, a historian, spends most of his time analyzing the ethic ideas, and ignoring the elementary aspect of the mystical experience. Put simply, he is interested in plot and ignores theme. Furthermore, Hollenback associates mysticism with persons who are clearly not mystics, namely Moses, Augustine, who is a conservative fundamentalist if there ever was one, and St. Francis of Assisi and St. Theresa of Avila who were contemplatives. He further confuses the mystical experience (elementary idea) with the relating of the mystical experience (ethnic idea).
In completion, this is a very poorly written and conceived book which amounts to a 600 page waste of time.