By James B. Nelson
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Additional info for The Intimate Connection
See Kyle Pruett, The Nurturing Father (New York: Warner Books, 1987). 14. See Osherson, Finding Our Fathers, ch. 7. 15. , pp. 195196. 16. See Beverly Wildung Harrison's insightful discussion in Making the Connections, op. cit. ch. 1, note 16, pp. 3441. 17. Paul Tillich, Theology of Culture (New York: Oxford University Press, 1959), p. 10. 18. Harrison, Making the Connections, p. 39. Chapter Three Embracing Friendship 1. James Kavanaugh, Maybe If I Loved You More (New York: E. P. , 1982), p. 28.
Ch. 1, note 17, p. 287. 27. See Donald L. Berry, "Seeking a Theology of the Finite," The Christian Century, September 29, 1982, pp. 953956. 28. Quoted in Matthew Fox, A Spirituality Named Compassion (Minneapolis: Winston Press, 1979), pp. 164165. 29. : Roundtable Press, 1981), esp. chs. 11 and 12. : Roundtable Press, 1982). 30. See Ernest Becker, The Denial of Death (New York: Free Press, 1973), pp. 84 and 160162, wherein he also interprets the work of Otto Rank. Â < previous page < previous page page_137 page_138 next page > next page > Page 138 31.
At least this word is clear: it refers to social and cultural meanings and not essentially biology. However, there is ambiguity here as well. Both the "is" and the "ought to be" are present in these descriptions, both the descriptive and the normative. Not only are the definers talking about the qualities which actually seem to characterize human males but also those which are believed suitable to them, those qualities males ought to have. My use of the words will not escape ambiguity. Male sexuality surely has a biological reference.