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Title Ends and means in conflict
Subject Nuclear warfare--Moral and ethical aspects; War--Moral and ethical aspects; War--Religious aspects; War and emergency powers--United States; Ends and means
Description The 49th Annual Frederick William Reynolds Lecture.
Creator Firmage, Edwin Brown
Publisher Division of Continuing Education, University of Utah
Date 1987-10-15
Date Digital 2008-05-29
Type Text
Format application/pdf
Digitization Specifications Original scanned on Epson Expression 10000XL flatbed scanner and saved as 400 ppi uncompressed tiff. Display images generated in PhotoshopCS and uploaded into CONTENTdm Aquisition Station.
Resource Identifier http://content.lib.utah.edu/u?/reynolds,1147
Source U263 .F57 1987
Language eng
Relation Digital reproduction of "Ends and means in conflict," J. Willard Marriott Library Special Collections
Rights Digital Image Copyright University of Utah
Metadata Cataloger Seungkeol Choe; Ken Rockwell
ARK ark:/87278/s6x34vfm
Setname uu_fwrl
Date Created 2008-07-29
Date Modified 2008-07-31
ID 320434
Reference URL https://collections.lib.utah.edu/ark:/87278/s6x34vfm

Page Metadata

Title Page 43
Description ENDS AND MEANS IN CONFLICT 43 science of psychology. We call people to roles demanding pastoral counseling without equipping them in any way with the most rudimen tary information. So much truth is here for one seeking peace: between spouses, between friends, between enemies, between nations, within the cosmos of our own soul. We have a grave responsibility here in primary and secondary education and in the universities as well. Surely fundamental education should be accomplished in psychology by anyone leaving each of these levels of learning. I propose that we create at the University of Utah a Center for Peace Studies. Here again, the peace I am speaking of is not simply the absence of war, but rather the sense of wholeness of "shalom." The psychology of violence and the psychology of peace would be central to such a center. The sociology of peace is also fundamental. How do we live in a community without aggressing each other's individuality? How do we foster a community without stifling individuality, promote cooperation without dulling creativity and initiative? Such a center might study the causes of violence and war and the alternatives of peaceful resolution of disputes: fact-finding and negotiation, mediation and arbitration, diplomacy and judicial resolution would be examined. But such a center should not be limited to the international world. Dialogue within our own community, between leaders and members of different religious traditions would be fostered, as would dialogue between racial groups and between men and women as well. F. The Individual As he thinketh in his heart, so is he. Proverbs73 We are what we think. All that we are arises with our thoughts'. With our thoughts we make the world. Buddha74 The future [of mankind] will be dependent on a saving group, embodied in one nation or crossing through all nations. There is saving power in mankind, but there is also the hidden will to self-destruction. It depends on every one of us which side will prevail. There is no 73 Proverbs 23:7. 74 T. Byron, The Dhammapada: The Sayings of Buddha (New York: Vintage Press, 1976).
Format application/pdf
Identifier 046-RNLT- firmageE_ Page 43.jpg
Source Original Manuscript: Ends and means in conflict by Edwin B. Firmage.
Setname uu_fwrl
Date Created 2008-07-29
Date Modified 2008-07-29
ID 320427
Reference URL https://collections.lib.utah.edu/ark:/87278/s6x34vfm/320427