Authors:Gábor Papp, Judit Kovács, József Pántya, and Nóra Kiss
Exline, J. J., Worthington, E. L., jr., Hill, P. , & McCullough, M. E. (2003). Forgiveness and justice: A research agenda for social and personality psychology. Personality and Social Psychology Review, 7 (4), 337
Authors:Etienne Mullet, Sheila Riviere, and Maria Teresa Munoz Sastre
The present study examined whether forgiveness culture in young adults
was related with forgiveness culture in their parents. One hundred and
sixty-six young adults aged 18 to 33, their 166 biological fathers, aged 34 to
72, and their 166 mothers, aged 34 to 63, were presented with the Forgivingness
Scale. Young adults' resentment tendencies were linked to their mothers'
forgivingness while young adults' revengeful tendencies were linked to their
fathers' forgivingness. These results are discussed in terms of gender-type
stereotypes regarding the validity of emotions.
Aquino, K., Tripp, T.M., Bies, R.J. (2006): Getting even or moving on? Power, procedural justice, and types of offense as predictors of revenge, forgiveness, reconciliation, and avoidance in organizations.
Davidson, D. L. (1993): Forgiveness and narcissism: consistency in experience across real and hypothetical hurt situation. Dissertation Abstracts International , 54: 2746.
Forgiveness and narcissism: consistency in experience
The paper aims to explore the scenario of lay-clerical conflicts and their negotiations by reading petitions of pardon handed in to the papal curia in the late fifteenth and early 16th century from the Kingdom of Hungary. In course of the negotiation of violent conflicts, which very often entailed the killing of a priest, ordinary laymen and members of the rural pastoral clergy alike fabricated stories which they thought would best serve the forgiveness of their sins. However, as the paper argues, the act of petitioning to the papal curia in fact served other ‘non-official’ functions in the process of conflict negotiation. In the gaps of these short narratives we can detect that lay-clerical everyday disputes were in fact neighborhood conflicts deriving from their close co-existence.
of forgiveness: identity or reciprocity? Journal of Moral Education , 21, 63–80.
Farrow, T. F. D., Hunter, M. D., Wilkinson, I. D., Gouneea, C., Fawbert, D., Smith, R., Lee, K. H., Mason, S., Spence, S. A., Woodruff, P. W