The “Silence” of Women in Integration: Exploratory Qualitative Research
Rosemead School of Psychology
Whether the result of biology, the result of culture, or the interaction of both, modern research on gender concurs: men and women are different. This deceptively simple finding raises a series of interesting questions for work in the integration of psychology and theology. Do women think of integration differently than men? Does the impact of being a mother affect how women imagine integration? And is traditional integrative literature congenial with women's perceptions? If not, why aren't there more women writing on integration in ways that highlight their unique contributions? How are we to account for women's apparent silence when it comes to integration? The present study investigated these questions via exploratory qualitative research.
Journal of Psychology and Theology
DOI of Published Version
Sorenson, Randall Lehmann, "The “Silence” of Women in Integration: Exploratory Qualitative Research" (1997). Faculty Articles & Research. 751.