But I believe it should also prompt in each of us a time for self-reflection.
“Maybe these hearings are a time for self-reflection,” Graham offered.
During the reporting for my book, one senior White House official told me that Dermer could “stand some self-reflection.”
We have moments of self-reflection in our real lives where you think, “Ah, why did I do that?”
They create ossified institutions, paralyzed by groupthink and incapable of self-reflection.
self-reflection begins, and the first movement of conscience produces shame.
The Socratic maxim, "know thyself," introverts the mental gaze, and self-reflection now becomes the method of philosophy.
He turns his scrutinizing gaze within, and by self-reflection seeks for some rational ground for his instinctive faith.
Signs, however, are means of self-reflection, and thus by their nature means of communication.
The science of the regression or self-reflection of the idea, is the "Philosophy of Mind."
late 14c., reflexion, in reference to surfaces throwing back light or heat, from Late Latin reflexionem (nominative reflexio) "a reflection," literally "a bending back," noun of action from past participle stem of Latin reflectere "to bend back, bend backwards, turn away," from re- "back" (see re-) + flectere "to bend" (see flexible). Of the mind, from 1670s. Meaning "remark made after turning back one's thought on some subject" is from 1640s. Spelling with -ct- recorded from late 14c., established 18c., by influence of the verb.
reflection re·flec·tion (rĭ-flěk'shən)
The act of reflecting or the state of being reflected.
Something, such as light, radiant heat, sound, or an image, that is reflected.
The folding of a membrane from the wall of a cavity over an organ and back to the wall.
The folds so made.
Mental concentration; careful consideration.
A thought or an opinion resulting from such consideration.