Archive for loss

Pocket Peter Marris—Loss and (Social) Change

Back in the mid-1990s there was a flurry of activity in the area of using Bowlbian attachment theory as a theory of social change. In 1996 sociologist Peter Marris released his book entitled The Politics of Uncertainty—Attachment in Private and Public Life. In that same year an edited volume was released entitled The Politics of […]

Read More

QUICK LOOK: ‘Damaged masculinity’ may help explain Columbine and other mass shootings – The Washington Post

‘Damaged masculinity’ may help explain Columbine and other mass shootings – The Washington Post. By Michael S. Rosenwald, April 20, 2016 Washington Post contributor I found this article by Michael Rosenwald to be most revealing. It comes on the 17th anniversary of the Columbine High School massacre. Rosenwald went back and found essays written by […]

Read More

QUICK LOOK—Study: Time Won’t Heal Your Psychological Wounds – Forbes

Study: Time Wont Heal Your Psychological Wounds – Forbes. by Amy Morin, psychotherapist and Forbes contributor (March 20th, 2016) Just wanted to insert this QUICK LOOK because it ties nicely with the topic of addiction and attachment I looked at in my last post. I found Morin’s article over at Forbes to be most insightful. […]

Read More

Quick Look: “Why This Doctor Believes Addictions Start In Childhood”

Why This Doctor Believes Addictions Start In Childhood. Huffpost Science (01/26/2016) by Carolyn Gregoire The above article by Carolyn Gregoire—Senior Health & Science Writer at the Huffington Post—caught my eye. Gregoire’s article profiles the work of Canadian physician Gabor Maté. According to Gregoire, Maté, writing in his 2010 book entitled In the Realm of Hungry […]

Read More

Initial Inquiry From “Now I Lay Me Down To Sleep”

Our Foundation recently received an initial inquiry from the Colorado-based organization Now I Lay Me Down To Sleep (NILMDTS). Apparently NILMDTS trains photographers how to photograph infants who have tragically died. According to NILMDTS, these photographs are a way of memorializing a short but no less important life. I contacted the executive director, Lindsay Hannagan, and […]

Read More