TIMD Philosophy 11

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  • 1.Sexual compulsions
    2.Poor relationships with elders and friends
  • S-59Second responsibility of conjugal loveDevotion & service sustains marriage
  • 1.Loving has purpose and direction
    Grounded in heart & conscience
    Purpose determines depth of love
    2.Love is grounded in ethical standards beyond the personal relationship
  • 1.Loving has purpose and direction
    Grounded in heart & conscience
    Purpose determines depth of love
    2.Love is grounded in ethical standards beyond the personal relationship
  • 1.Loving has purpose and direction
    Grounded in heart & conscience
    Purpose determines depth of love
    2.Love is grounded in ethical standards beyond the personal relationship
  • 1.Loving has purpose and direction
    Grounded in heart & conscience
    Purpose determines depth of love
    2.Love is grounded in ethical standards beyond the personal relationship
  • Purity before marriageFidelity to one lifelong spouseAchieve total oneness in loveÒAbsolute SexÓ Ethic
  • TIMD Philosophy 11

    1. 1. Ethics of True Love and Sexuality © 2002 International Educational Foundation IEF is responsible for the content of this presentation only if it has not been altered from the original. © IEF 1
    2. 2. Need for New Ethic of Love and Sexuality  To curb excesses of the sexual revolution  To enhance personal & marital fulfillment © IEF 2
    3. 3. Human Sexuality Involves Freedom  Physical  Social &  Moral Instinctu al  Physical & Instinctual © IEF 3
    4. 4. With Freedom Comes Responsibility Conscien ce © IEF 4
    5. 5. With Freedom Comes Responsibility Conscien ce Spous e © IEF 5
    6. 6. With Freedom Comes Responsibility Conscien ce Spous e Child © IEF 6
    7. 7. Sex — Links the Deepest Aspects of One’s Being Love Sex © IEF 7
    8. 8. Sex — Links the Deepest Aspects of One’s Being Sex Lif e © IEF 8
    9. 9. Sex — Links the Deepest Aspects of One’s Being Sex Lineag e © IEF 9
    10. 10. Sex — Links the Deepest Aspects of One’s Being Conscien ce Sex © IEF 10
    11. 11. Protective Knowledge about Love  Infatuation vs. maturing love  Building a long-lasting love relationship  Challenges of a committed relationship © IEF 11
    12. 12. Protective Knowledge about Sexuality  Non-physical dimensions of sexual love  Sex vs. love  Mental and relational consequences of premature sex  Controlling sexual urges © IEF 12
    13. 13. Freedom of Premarital Sexual Abstinence  To enjoy youth  To develop a healthy, independent identity  To learn social skills © IEF 13
    14. 14. Authorities Need to Represent the Healthy Standard Contraceptive promotion conveys adult expectation of unwed youth having sex © IEF 14
    15. 15. Abstinence & Fidelity Are Viable Objections addressed by ethic of true love and sexuality © IEF 15
    16. 16. Abstinence & Fidelity Unattainable?  Upholding this standard seen as inviting deception  Sex outside marriage seen as common © IEF 16
    17. 17. Abstinence & Fidelity Are Viable  85% of spouses Source:University of Chicago Survey faithful  Majority married as virgins in past © IEF 17
    18. 18. Abstinence & Fidelity — Driven by Ignorance & Guilt?  Viewed as hampering sexual satisfaction in marriage © IEF 18
    19. 19. Self–Control Is the best Means of Birth & Disease–Control “Encouraging people to develop self-control just makes good scientific public health sense.” Source: William Roper, MD, Director of Center for Disease Control © IEF 19
    20. 20. “Absolute Sex” Ethic  True Love  One Lifetime Spouse x “Free Sex” Ethic  Self– Gratification  Multiple Sexual Partners © IEF 20
    21. 21. New American Commitment to Pro–Abstinence Sex Education U.S. Congress mandated $250 million for abstinence education in 1997 © IEF 21
    22. 22. Pledge of Abstinence  Single most protective factor  Feature only of character–based education Source: Klein, et al., “The National Longitudinal Study of Adolescent Health,” Journal of the American Medical Association, September 10, 1997 © IEF 22

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