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References 1. Breuning, M. The Role of Analogies and Abstract Reasoning in Decision-Making: Evidence from the Debate over Truman’s Proposal for Development Assistance, International Studies Quarterly 47 (2), 2003, pp. 229-245. 2. Brunel, F., Tietje, B., Greenwald, A. Is the Implicit Association Test a Valid and Valuable Measure of Implicit Consumer Social Cognition? 2003. 3. Gentner, D., & Loewenstein, J. Learning: Analogical Reasoning. Encyclopedia of Education, Second Edition , New York: Macmillia, 2003. 4. Gentner, D. & Maravilla, F. Analogical reasoning

thoughts originated from outside of Korea. Buddhism was originally conceived in India and greatly developed in China, but it was enthusiastically received and promoted during the Three Kingdoms Period (57 BCE – 668 CE) in Korea as well as Unified Silla (668 – 918) and Koryŏ dynasty (918 – 1392). Indeed, it played a critical and decisive role in the development of mature philosophical theorizing in Korea. Among many of its brilliant contributions, an attempt to achieve wisdom and perfection in an individual life and in a society under this light was an integral part

Psychology, 40, 2004, pp. 217-234. 10. Bering, J., Blasi, C. H., Bjorklund, D. F. The Development of ‘Afterlife’ Beliefs in Religiously and Secularly Schooled Children. British Journal of Developmental Psychology, 23, 2005, pp. 587-607. 11. Bloom, P. Religion is Natural. Developmental Science, 10, 2007, pp. 147-151. 12. Boyer, P. Religion Explained: The Human Instincts That Fashion Gods, Spirits and Ancestors. Vintage: London, 2002. 13. Casler, K., Kelemen, D. Developmental Continuity in Teleo-Functional Explanation: Reasoning About Nature Among Romanian Romani Adults

: http://www.bbc.com/news/magazine-22209894 , (accessed: 23rd April 2013). 10. Ho-ko, S., Chung, K. and Yoo-seok Oh. North Korean Defectors: Their Life and Well-Being After Defection, Asian Perspective , vol. 28, No., 2004. 11. I defected after seeing North Korea regime ‘cruelty’, says Kim Jong-un’s uncle , “The Guardian”, 10 th December 2015 (accessed: 10th June 2016). 12. In-jin, Y. North Korean Diaspora: North Korean defectors abroad and in South Korea, Development and Society , vol. 30, no. 1, June 2001. 13. Interview with a North Korean elite defector. The

References 1. Blackburn, S. An Unbeautiful Mind , UNZ.org 2002, http://www.unz.org/Pub/NewRepublic-2002aug05-00029 , Accessed on February 14, 2018. 2. Casler, K., Kelemen, D. Developmental Continuity in Teleo-Functional Explanation: Reasoning About Nature Among Romanian Romani Adults, Journal of Cognition and Development 9, 2008, pp. 340-362. 3. Comesana, J. Unsafe Knowledge, Synthese 146 (3), 2005, pp. 395-404. 4. Conee, E., Feldman, R. The Generality Problem for Reliabilism, Philosophical Studies 89, 1998, pp. 1-29. 5. De Ridder, J. Design Discourse and

better perspective, one able to account for the great variety and richness represented in so many religious expressions. Theology and Philosophy of Religion cannot ignore all that is happening in that research field. There is too much at stake and regrettably too few scholars in that academic fields devoting their time and interest to follow such developments and trying to learn from them or to apply their findings to theological hermeneutics. This is a task that could be discouraged by the same paucity resulting from a closer and critical examination about the

, adversity, and regulatory flexibility. Memory, 21 (1), 2013, pp. 150-156. 36. Cheng, C. Accessing coping flexibility in real-life and laboratory settings: A multimethod approach. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 80, 2001, pp. 814-833. 37. Park, C. L., Edmondson, D., Lee, J. Development of Self-regulation Abilities as Predictors of Psychological Adjustment Across the First Year of College. Journal of Adult Development, 19, 2012, pp. 40-49. 38. Gyurak, A., Gross, A. A., Etkin, A. Explicit and Implicit Emotion Regulation: A dual-process framework. Cognition and

Nonreligious Participation: A Meta-analysis and Meta-regression, Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion 52 (1), 2013, pp. 120-145. 28. Silver, C. F., Coleman III, T. J., Hood Jr, R. W., & Holcombe, J. M. The Six Types of Nonbelief: a Qualitative and Quantitative Study of Type and Narrative, Mental Health, Religion & Culture 17 (10), 2014, pp. 990-1001. 29. Szocik, K. Adaptationist Accounts Can Tell Us More About Religion than Cognitive Accounts Can, In H. van Eyghen, G. van den Brink, & R. Peels (eds.), New Developments in the Cognitive Science of Religion , Cham

: Definitions, development, and dynamics, Psychology of Religion and Spirituality 5 (1), 2013, pp. 51–60. 20. Davis, M. H., Conklin, L., Smith, A., & Luce, C. Effect of Perspective Taking on the cognitive Representation of Persons: A Merging of Self and Other, Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 70 (4), 1996, pp. 713–726. 21. De Raad, B. The replicability of the Big Five personality dimensions in three word-classes of the Dutch language, European Journal of Personality 6 (1), 1992, pp. 15–29. 22. De Raad, B., Perugini, M., Hřebíčková, M., & Piotr, S. Linga

intended function and artifact structure. Journal of Cognition and Development, 4, 2012, pp. 439-453. 20. Lewontin, R. C. The analysis of variance and the analysis of causes. American Journal of Human Genetics, 26, 1974. 21. McCauley, R. N. Why Religion is Natural and Science Is Not. Oxford University Press: Oxford, 2011. 22. Norenzayan, A. Big Gods: How Religion Transformed Cooperation and Conflict. Princeton University Press, 2013. 23. Peoples, H.C., Duda, P., Marlowe, F. W. Hunter-Gatherers and the Origins of Religion. Human Nature, May 2016. 24. Purzycki, B.G., Sosis