In his non-fiction text, Man’s Search for Meaning, Dr. Viktor Frankl, writes about the extreme suffering he and his fellow inmates endure in Nazi concentration camps as a way to describe the thought processes humans use to survive the worst possible situations and inform readers how people can choose to see good instead of bad in the most difficult situations. The reader is moved both by the insight the author provides and the strength and perseverance he proves possible through his personal and professional experiences. Frankl first tells stories from his imprisonment, from which he develops his theories and then explains how his ideas can be applied life as a neurologist and psychiatrist treating patients and to the broader public. Frankl uses concrete examples from his own life and those of his patients to show the reader how and why his coping mechanisms help people find deeper meaning…

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2 Responses to “”

  1. craiglock Says:

    Reblogged this on WHO IS THE "REAL, THE TRUE, THE LIVING" JESUS?.


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