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COMM 301 (Fa '15) T14 - Honor and Justice
Transcript of COMM 301 (Fa '15) T14 - Honor and Justice
- guilt-innocence cultures
Three Types of Culture
Understanding Guilt, Shame, and Fear Cultures
Sources and Image Credit
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
- 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
- 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
- they hid themselves from God
- their disobedience was exposed
Each culture strives for wholeness in each of these areas, with one aspect being the primary concern.
- shame-honor cultures
- people assess their value by the way
they are perceived by others
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
- fear-power cultures
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"
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?