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Psychological type and the training relationship: an empirical study among curates and training incumbents

This study draws on Jungian psychological type theory to illuminate the relationship between curates and training incumbents. During a three-day residential programme organised by an Anglican Diocese in England, 11 curate-incumbent pairs (and one additional incumbent) completed the Myers-Briggs Type... Full description

Journal Title: Mental Health Religion & Culture, 09 August 2015, Vol.18(7), pp.556-565
Main Author: Smith, Greg
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 1367-4676 ; E-ISSN: 1469-9737 ; DOI: 10.1080/13674676.2014.963998
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recordid: informaworld_s10_1080_13674676_2014_963998
title: Psychological type and the training relationship: an empirical study among curates and training incumbents
format: Article
creator:
  • Smith, Greg
subjects:
  • Anglican Clergy
  • Pastoral Sciences
  • Psychological Type
  • Psychology of Religion
  • Religion
  • Anthropology
  • Psychology
ispartof: Mental Health, Religion & Culture, 09 August 2015, Vol.18(7), pp.556-565
description: This study draws on Jungian psychological type theory to illuminate the relationship between curates and training incumbents. During a three-day residential programme organised by an Anglican Diocese in England, 11 curate-incumbent pairs (and one additional incumbent) completed the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator and participated in four workshops organised, respectively, according to their scores recorded on the orientations (extraversion and introversion), on the perceiving process (sensing and intuition), on the judging process (thinking or feeling), and on the attitudes (judging and perceiving). The data generated from these four workshops illustrated the importance of individual differences in psychological type for shaping emphases in approaches to pastoral practice. The implications of these findings are discussed for the relationship between curates and their training incumbents.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 1367-4676 ; E-ISSN: 1469-9737 ; DOI: 10.1080/13674676.2014.963998
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 1367-4676
  • 13674676
  • 1469-9737
  • 14699737
url: Link


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subjectAnglican Clergy ; Pastoral Sciences ; Psychological Type ; Psychology of Religion ; Religion ; Anthropology ; Psychology
descriptionThis study draws on Jungian psychological type theory to illuminate the relationship between curates and training incumbents. During a three-day residential programme organised by an Anglican Diocese in England, 11 curate-incumbent pairs (and one additional incumbent) completed the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator and participated in four workshops organised, respectively, according to their scores recorded on the orientations (extraversion and introversion), on the perceiving process (sensing and intuition), on the judging process (thinking or feeling), and on the attitudes (judging and perceiving). The data generated from these four workshops illustrated the importance of individual differences in psychological type for shaping emphases in approaches to pastoral practice. The implications of these findings are discussed for the relationship between curates and their training incumbents.
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This study draws on Jungian psychological type theory to illuminate the relationship between curates and training incumbents. During a three-day residential programme organised by an Anglican Diocese in England, 11 curate-incumbent pairs (and one additional incumbent) completed the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator and participated in four workshops organised, respectively, according to their scores recorded on the orientations (extraversion and introversion), on the perceiving process (sensing and intuition), on the judging process (thinking or feeling), and on the attitudes (judging and perceiving). The data generated from these four workshops illustrated the importance of individual differences in psychological type for shaping emphases in approaches to pastoral practice. The implications of these findings are discussed for the relationship between curates and their training incumbents.

pubRoutledge
doi10.1080/13674676.2014.963998
urlhttp://www.tandfonline.com/doi/abs/10.1080/13674676.2014.963998
date2015-08-09