#529 – On The Divine Human with John C. Robinson PhD

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John C. Robinson PhD is a clinical psychologist with a second doctorate in ministry, an ordained interfaith minister, the author of nine books on the interface of psychology and spirituality (along with numerous articles, book chapters and guest blogs), and last but not least, an aging Boomer with grown children and a gaggle of grandchildren. A full time writer now, his interest has turned to the psychological, spiritual and mystical potential of the new aging. His works include Death of the Hero, Birth of the Soul: Answering the Call of Midlife, But Where Is God: Psychotherapy and the Religious Search, Ordinary Enlightenment: Experiencing God’s Presence in Everyday Life, Finding Heaven Here, The Three Secrets of Aging, Bedtime Stories for Elders: What Fairy Tales Can Teach Us About the New Aging, What Aging Men Want: Homer’s Odyssey as a Parable of Male Aging, and his first novel, Breakthrough. You can learn more about John at www.johnrobinson.org.

John’s work has received praise from numerous visionary writers including Angeles Arrien, Arjuna Ardagh, Robert Atchley, Robert Bly, Allan Chinen, Matthew Fox, John Gray, Andrew Harvey, Gay Hendricks, Robert Johnson, Aaron Kipnis, Stanley Krippner, Malidoma Some, Harry Moody, Carol Orsborn, Kenneth Ring, Bernie Siegel, Jacquelyn Small, Jeremy Taylor, and Jonathan Young.

His new book, The Divine Human: The Final Transformation of Sacred Aging, argues that our new longevity has become a new developmental stage in the human life cycle, offering humanity profound opportunities for psychological, spiritual and mystical transformation, expanding not only our lifespan but our awareness of God as well. What if we discover in this awakening that we are already divine? What if this realization transforms our very nature and purpose in the world? The Divine Human answers these questions and more, revealing the ultimate meaning of the New Aging.
www.johnrobinson.org.

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A psychology podcast by David Van Nuys, Ph.D.

copyright 2016: David Van Nuys, Ph.D.

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One Comment

  1. nimrod bash
    Posted October 28, 2016 at 10:19 pm | Permalink

    the words consciousness and divine
    are used so much in this chapter
    but honestly i cant tell the difference between mind and consciousness in the way it used
    by John C. Robinson i wish maybe when someone uses these pluralistic words maybe try to make things a bit more clear