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  • Broschiertes Buch

In this book, Scott D. Churchill introduces readers to existential phenomenological research, an approach that seeks an in-depth, embodied understanding of subjective human existence that reflects a person's values, purposes, ideals, intentions, emotions, and relationships.

Produktbeschreibung
In this book, Scott D. Churchill introduces readers to existential phenomenological research, an approach that seeks an in-depth, embodied understanding of subjective human existence that reflects a person's values, purposes, ideals, intentions, emotions, and relationships.
Autorenporträt
Scott D. Churchill, PhD, began studying existential phenomenology in 1969 at Bucknell University and continued his studies at Duquesne University, where he earned his doctorate in “clinical phenomenological psychology” in 1984. He began his professional career at the University of Dallas in 1981, where he currently holds the position of professor, having earlier served as department chair and founding director of the master’s programs in psychology. A fellow of the American Psychological Association (APA), he has served as editor-in-chief of The Humanistic Psychologist since 2006 and is currently president of APA’s Society for Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology. He has also served on the APA Council of Representatives and as president of the Society for Humanistic Psychology (APA Division 32), as well as editor of Methods: A Journal for Human Science, while also participating on numerous editorial boards both here and abroad. He is a founding member of the International Human Science Research Conference, the Society for Qualitative Inquiry in Psychology, and the Interdisciplinary Coalition of North American Phenomenologists. Dr. Churchill has presented papers, workshops, and invited addresses at professional conferences around the world, including Italy, Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Germany, Taiwan, Malaysia, Canada, England, India, and Australia. He has authored numerous articles and book chapters in the fields of phenomenological research methodology, empathy studies, human–bonobo communication, and second-person perspectivity. He has developed and taught well over 100 courses in phenomenological psychology, hermeneutics, depth psychology, projective techniques, ecopsychology, primate studies, and cinema studies. Dr. Churchill was awarded the Mike Arons and E. Mark Stern Award for Outstanding Lifetime Service to the Society for Humanistic Psychology and the Charlotte and Karl Bühler Award for Outstanding and Lasting Contribution to Humanistic Psychology from APA Division 32 (Society for Humanistic Psychology) and the Steve Harrist Distinguished Service Award from Division 24 (Society for Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology). He was also named a Minnie Stevens Piper Professor for excellence in teaching. Locally, Dr. Churchill is a fellow of the Dallas Institute of Humanities and Culture and senior film and performing arts critic for the Irving Community Television Network.