(redirected from meditational)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
The first problem area is in religious practices, including lifestyle customs, instructional opportunities, meditational forms, and institutional structures.
Meditational Requirement: From Mediation to Anger and Aggression (Path B)
Soledades 6) In addition to seeing the Soledades as an expression of Augustinian Platonism, Collins also sees Gongora's poem as methodically and structurally similar to the first prelude of Saint Ignatius's Spiritual Exercises: "This preparatory section, which preceds the main body of the Ignatian meditational model, commonly referred to as 'composition of place' or 'finding the spot,' concentrates the meditator's mind on a certain subject by creating an imaginary scene in which dramatic mental activity can unfold.
Seeking to re-contextualize this configuration within monastic meditational practices, this book argues that the ornamented archivolts were likely composed following medieval prescriptions for the rhetorical ornamentation of poetry and employed the techniques of mnemonic recollection and imaginative visualization.
Second, Baron and Kenney (1986) discuss feedback as a source of bias in the meditational chain.
It is, then, a dynamic space related to chankrama meditation of a mandala (a meditational walk recalling Buddha's walk in the third week after his enlightenment) within a highly politicized dynastic context.
Establishing a causal chain: Why experiments are often more effective than meditational analyses in examining psychological processes.
One possible solution to this critical problem is to view the poem as falling within the tradition of meditational verse.
It will be a great marriage with the meditational and spiritual qualities of the labyrinth.
Following this, Hick, cited in Hobson and Edwards (1999:53), avers that Religious Education pedagogy should emphasis the notion that because of various geographic, historical and cultural factors, different groups "perceive the transcendent through the lens of a particular religious culture with its distinctive set of concepts, myths, historical exemplars and devotional or meditational techniques.