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Intelligence and Spiritual Perception

Intelligence and Spiritual Perception

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Published by MarcusTanthony
Is there any connection between modern theories of intelligence and mystical representations of the mind which feature intuitive and spiritual perception? In this extract from his book "Integrated Intelligence", Dr. Marcus T. Anthony argues that there is. He calls in "Integrated Intelligence."
Is there any connection between modern theories of intelligence and mystical representations of the mind which feature intuitive and spiritual perception? In this extract from his book "Integrated Intelligence", Dr. Marcus T. Anthony argues that there is. He calls in "Integrated Intelligence."

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Published by: MarcusTanthony on Sep 22, 2010
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06/22/2013

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IntegratedIntelligence
THIS IS AN EXTRACT FROM MARCUS T. ANTHONY’S
 INTEGRATED INTELLIGENCE 
. FOR MORE INFORMATION OR TO PURCHASE THEBOOK, GO TO:
(OR YOU CAN ORDER A PERSONALLY SIGNEDBOOK FROM MARCUS, EMAILMINDFUTURES@YAHOO.COM- )
 You can also read about this at Dr Anthony’sBlog: www.22cplus.blogspot.com 
 
Marcus T. Anthony 
(PhD)Email: mindfutures at gmail dot com
 
CHAPTER 6
DEBATES AND ISSUES REGARDING THE NATUREOF INTELLIGENCE
6.1INTRODUCTIONThe study of creativity has always been tinged – some might saytainted – with associations to mystical beliefs (Sternberg 2003b p 90). Now and in the future, the world needs people who can see the bigger picture, who can collaborate with others, consider multiple consequences, imagine alternative solutions, andsolve problems in creative ways (Fromberg 2001 p 108).In the previous three chaters I traced the epistemic, paradigmatic andsystems level underpinnings of Western discourses on mind andconsciousness, and outlined several important debates and issues. Inow shift the focus to the field level of intelligence theory, asindicated in Figure 6.1. The rationale for this is that the concept of integrated intelligence is, by definition, a theory which pertains tointelligence theory. This was outlined in Part 2 of Chapter One, andthe core operations of the theory were detailed in Tables 1.1, 1.2 and1.3.Few fields within psychology are as controversial or problematicas intelligence theory. As Sternberg et al. (2003) indicate, it is the“imperfect lenses” of the researchers which are the primary factor here (p 3). Ideological perspectives and definitions of intelligencevary enormously. For example, there is almost no overlap in thehistorical data cited by Carroll (1993) and Gardner (1983) to foundtheir respective theories of intelligence (Sternberg et al. 2003). As inthe previous chapterss on mind science in general, I will show herethat social, paradigmatic and civilisational factors are deeplyinfluential in terms of what data is acknowledged at the litany levelin intelligence theory.It is not possible to here represent more than a fraction of thenumerous and varied theories and debates which constitutecontemporary intelligence theory. An exploration of all debates andissues is beyond the scope of this book.

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