Jungians however have perhaps been most explicit about the 'need to accord space, time and place for liminal feeling'  - as well about the associated dangers, 'two mistakes: we provide no ritual space at all in our lives...or we stay in it too long'.  Indeed, Jung's psychology has itself been described as 'a form of "permanent liminality" in which there is no need to return to social structure'. 
Virginia War Memorial 2017 Veterans Day Essay ContestSponsored by Haley Buick GMC Midlothian Winners invited to read their submission at the Commonwealth ...
The African Slave-Trade and its Remedy
"...Upon the Negroes refusal to take sustenance..."
"...The deck…was so covered with the blood and mucus..."
An Account of Slave Trade on the Coast of Africa
"...few of the negroes can so far brook the loss of their liberty..."
"...a black woman seized some dirt from an African yam ..."
An essay on the comparative efficiency of Regulation or Abolition, as applied to the slave trade
"...The misery which the slaves endure in consequence of too close a stowage is not easily to be described..."
"...the slaves complain much of the heat, and sweat so when confined below..."
Observations on the slave trade from the coast of Guinea, during a voyage made in 1787 and 1788
"...a slave vessel belonging to Brest, having been becalmed in the Middle Passage fell short of provisions and water..."
An abstract of the evidence delivered before a select committee of the House of Commons in the years 1790 and 1791, on the part of the petitioners for the abolition of the slave trade
"...the enslaved Africans show signs of extreme distress and despair..."
PYRRHIC : In classical Greek or Latin poetry, this foot consists of two unaccented syllables--the opposite of a spondee . At best, a pyrrhic foot is an unusual aberration in English verse, and most prosodists (including me!) do not accept it as a foot at all because it contains no accented syllable. Normally, the context or prevailing iambs, trochees, or spondees in surrounding lines overwhelms any potential pyrrhic foot, and a speaker reading the foot aloud will tend artificially to stress either the first or last syllable. See meter for more information.
Surrounded by thousands of stars, complete silence, and spectacular mountains, I stood atop New Hampshire's Presidential Range, awestruck by nature's beauty. Immediately, I realized that I must dedicate my life to understanding the causes of the universe's beauty.
The Collection is a tribute to the resolve, spirit and skills of our fellow Virginians, who, from the Revolutionary War to the present day, have fought to gain and preserve our ... READ MORE
A half century later, in the years after Mustafa Kemal Atatürk founded the Turkish Republic and imposed secular government, a revolutionary religious leader named Mehmet led a short-lived but violent Mahdist revolt.  Mehmet was a Sufi—an Islamic mystic—of the Naqshabandi order. Mehmet and his six disciples adopted the identities of the "Seven Sleepers" of the Qur'an: seven Christian youth who fell asleep in a cave during the time of Roman persecution of Christians in the third century . and emerged, unscathed, over a century later when Rome had joined the faith.  By such identification, Mehmet and his Mahdist disciples sought to invoke the Qur'anic imagery of the small band of true believers standing against state idolatry. From Manisa, in west-central Turkey, Mehmet and his followers trekked to Menemen on the Aegean coast where, in the main mosque, Mehmet declared himself the Mahdi and called for the reestablishment of Islamic law canceled by Atatürk. Mehmet's enthusiastic supporters overwhelmed the local Turkish army garrison. They killed the commander and put his severed head on a pole and paraded it around town. The uprising was short-lived, though. The Turkish army rallied its forces and crushed the revolt, executing all involved.