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COMM 301 (Fa '15) T14 - Honor and Justice

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by

Hartmut Scherer

on 14 October 2017

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Transcript of COMM 301 (Fa '15) T14 - Honor and Justice

Problem
Guilt
Fear
Shame
- guilt-innocence cultures
guilt
Three Types of Culture
Understanding Guilt, Shame, and Fear Cultures
1)
Sources and Image Credit
1)
Adopted key thoughts from our textbook
Effective Intercultural Communication
, chapter 14, Mark Naylor, "Fear, Shame, Guilt: A Model for developing a Contextualized presentation of the Gospel;" accessed October 7, 2015; http://impact.nbseminary.com/89-fear-shame-and-guilt/ and "Understanding Guilt, Shame, and Fear Cultures;" accessed October 7, 2015; http://honorshame.com/understanding-guilt-shame-fear-cultures/
The Essence of Sin
(Gen 3:1-17)
- realized they were naked
What Resonates in a Shame-Honor Society
- she realized that she is like them ("dirty heart")
- their Japanese friends talk and act improperly
What Resonates in a Fear-Power Society
- conversion of chieftain Kalonda
- saw with deep concern the battle taking place between
the powers which are real and the liberation which is
possible
- Kalonda has a new chieftain. I belong to the New Tribe.
What Resonates in a Guilt-Innocence Society
- CS Lewis, The Chronicles of Narnia, The Lion, the Witch
and the Wardrobe
Honor - Shame in Scripture
Case Study: What Price the Gospel?
1. Do you agree with Seichi’s decision to refuse participation?
Explain your answer.
MercyMe - Greater
experienced
shame
- they hid themselves from God
experienced
fear
- their disobedience was exposed
experienced
guilt
Each culture strives for wholeness in each of these areas, with one aspect being the primary concern.
- shame-honor cultures
shame
- people assess their value by the way
they are perceived by others
-
brokenness:
how a particular action
is perceived by themselves and others
within the context of a community
that determines their identity
- people see the world primarily as a
power struggle
- fear-power cultures
fear
-
brokenness:
an offense to the existing
powers, the results of which are
evident in disasters rather than
through a set of laws
- the government sets boundaries
within which an individual has the
freedom to function
- a dysfunctional action is primarily
understood as acting against a law,
which is understood as guilt whether
or not transgressors feel guilty
- began to explore the message of Jesus (found cleansing)
- felt ashamed because she had fallen short of an ideal
- sensed the shame of a "dirty heart"
- Aslan "settled the matter" by giving his life to pay the
penalty demanded by the "Emporer's Magic"
https://www.dropbox.com/s/k2v1pdmwhbh183s/Honor%20_%20Shame%20201%20-%208%20minutes.mp4?dl=0
2. How might Pastor Jackson help the young man sort out
the conflicting demands on his loyalty in a way that would
be true to his Christian commitment?
Culture Type
Individualistic, Western
Animistic,
tribal
Collectivistic,
Eastern
Solution
Innocence
Power
Honor
Full transcript