For me, I admit -- even though I don't find it easy either -- that we can cope with almost anything, as long as it is grieved in company that will hold us and try to understand us, find also the parts in themselves that echo or awaken.
There exists at least a handful of comic book adaptations that either completely eschew or compartmentalize the origin material. Be they successful as art or not, they represent the idea that it is possible to start (or restart) a comic book series without retelling the same origin.
Divine regard refers also to the living practice that every person we come across is also sacred, just as they are. We are invited to relate to them as part of ourselves -- even our most challenging students!
As we watch uprisings in other parts of the world, we don't recognize that it takes popular participation to stop the bullying. Instead, we fix our own addictions by visiting the modern Coliseum of TV or Twitter to see who said what.
To be therapeutic, addressing our differences must include seeking truth, both the subjective and the factual. This can only be done when we see our own mistakes, and recognize how much in common we all have.
We can no longer afford traditions that tell us to if we dare to question the rule of our nation then we do not love our country, that to honor our parents or children or planet is not to question the accepted procedures.
Tiger couldn't maintain his "Nice Guy Overachiever" act his entire life. How could he or anyone continually push down all his unmet needs and human impulses that are built into our everyday human wiring?
In Jungian Psychology, your negative state of mind is referred to as 'The Shadow.' This aspect of yourself is why much of your life is the way it is. If not recognized it will create and attract harmful situations in life.
One by one they are exposing Tiger's hidden shame -- a porn star, a pancake waitress, a VIP hostess, a club promoter. Are they coming forward to help Tiger's family heal, or are they wounded -- seeking justice?