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Religion and unforgivable offenses.

The value of forgiveness is emphasized in many religions, but little is known about how members of distinct religious cultures differ in their views of forgiveness. We hypothesized and found that Jews would agree more than Protestants that certain offenses are unforgivable and that religious commitm... Full description

Journal Title: Journal of personality February 2006, Vol.74(1), pp.85-118
Main Author: Cohen, Adam B
Other Authors: Malka, Ariel , Rozin, Paul , Cherfas, Lina
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: E-ISSN: 1467-6494
Link: http://search.proquest.com/docview/67625795/?pq-origsite=primo
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recordid: proquest67625795
title: Religion and unforgivable offenses.
format: Article
creator:
  • Cohen, Adam B
  • Malka, Ariel
  • Rozin, Paul
  • Cherfas, Lina
subjects:
  • Adaptation, Psychological
  • Adult
  • Anecdotes As Topic
  • Cultural Characteristics
  • Female
  • Humans
  • Interpersonal Relations
  • Judaism
  • Male
  • Personality
  • Personality Inventory
  • Protestantism
  • Religion and Psychology
  • Social Environment
  • Social Values
ispartof: Journal of personality, February 2006, Vol.74(1), pp.85-118
description: The value of forgiveness is emphasized in many religions, but little is known about how members of distinct religious cultures differ in their views of forgiveness. We hypothesized and found that Jews would agree more than Protestants that certain offenses are unforgivable and that religious commitment would be more negatively correlated with belief in unforgivable offenses among Protestants than among Jews (Studies 1 and 2). Dispositional forgiveness tendencies did not explain these effects (Studies 1 and 2). In Study 3, Jews were more inclined than Protestants to endorse theologically derived reasons for unforgivable offenses (i.e., some offenses are too severe to forgive, only victims have the right to forgive, and forgiveness requires repentance by the perpetrator). Differential endorsement of these reasons for nonforgiveness fully mediated Jew-Protestant differences in forgiveness of a plagiarism offense and a Holocaust offense. Tables, Figures, y, References. Adapted from the source document.
language: eng
source:
identifier: E-ISSN: 1467-6494
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 14676494
  • 1467-6494
url: Link


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descriptionThe value of forgiveness is emphasized in many religions, but little is known about how members of distinct religious cultures differ in their views of forgiveness. We hypothesized and found that Jews would agree more than Protestants that certain offenses are unforgivable and that religious commitment would be more negatively correlated with belief in unforgivable offenses among Protestants than among Jews (Studies 1 and 2). Dispositional forgiveness tendencies did not explain these effects (Studies 1 and 2). In Study 3, Jews were more inclined than Protestants to endorse theologically derived reasons for unforgivable offenses (i.e., some offenses are too severe to forgive, only victims have the right to forgive, and forgiveness requires repentance by the perpetrator). Differential endorsement of these reasons for nonforgiveness fully mediated Jew-Protestant differences in forgiveness of a plagiarism offense and a Holocaust offense. Tables, Figures, y, References. Adapted from the source document.
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