Of Monsters and Black Lives | Philip Jenkins, The American Conservative https://t.co/sT0AHpii8S
Grant Wacker lecture at #Baylor tomorrow "Billy Graham and American Political Culture" https://t.co/3hKH3SWDFI
The Religious Revolution of the 1970s: The Case of Israel https://t.co/LRtrF6qV5H Philip Jenkins, Anxious Bench blog
check out information here on @BU_GradSchool programs https://t.co/y8gBQ9el7m
Featured speakers and panels for @BaylorIFL "Higher Learning" conference Oct. 27-29 https://t.co/bEtJvM4G9X
Bradley Wright ISR lecture "Studying Spirituality as Both a Trait and a State" https://t.co/eBzNSykvfu
From damage to discovery via virtual unwrapping: Reading the scroll from En-Gedi | Science Advances https://t.co/aiVKWE1FMY
The 1970s and the Revenge of God https://t.co/tGjnxBKJdQ Philip Jenkins, Anxious Bench blog
Technology reveals contents of ancient burned scroll: earliest-known example of biblical text in standardized form. https://t.co/T8a2NK0gpI
Terrorism With the Religion Taken Out | Philip Jenkins, The American Conservative https://t.co/2e66PrUHAI

Pargament, Kenneth

Non-Resident Scholar, Health
Bowling Green State University
Email Kenneth Pargament
Homepage
Curriculum Vitae

Dr. Pargament’s nationally and internationally known research addresses religious beliefs and health. His current research program addresses how elderly people who struggle with their religious beliefs and hold negative perceptions about their relationships with God and life meaning have an increased risk of death, even after controlling for physical and mental health and demographic characteristics. He also studies the process by which people create perceptions about the sanctity of aspects of their life activities and the beneficial effects of “sanctification” for individual and interpersonal well-being.

A strong emphasis on this work is how individuals and couples “sanctify” their marriage and how that sanctification is a strong predictor of marital quality and stability. Dr. Pargament won the 2000 Virginia Staudt Sexton Mentoring Award from the American Psychological Association for his generous work in encouraging both faculty, undergraduate, and graduate research in the psychology of religion.

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