The article focuses on the relevance of Walter Brueggemann’s work for the pastoral narrative therapeutic approach. The concept of imagination and its use in both pastoral narrative therapy and Brueggemann’s work are described. Case studies are submitted as possible descriptions of how imagination in pastoral narrative therapy can be “funded” by Brueggemann’s insights. It is followed by cursory remarks on the possible relevance of Brueggemann’s use of the concept imagination for the pastoral narrative therapeutic approach.
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