You're welcome. Here's a description of the above lectures from his site:
"The world can be validly construed as forum for action, or as place of things.
* The former manner of interpretation - more primordial, and less clearly understood - finds its expression in the arts or humanities, in ritual, drama, literature, and mythology. The world as forum for action is a place of value, a place where all things have meaning. This meaning, which is shaped as a consequence of social interaction, is implication for action, or - at a higher level of analysis - implication for the configuration of the interpretive schema that produces or guides action.
* The latter manner of interpretation - the world as place of things - finds its formal expression in the methods and theories of science. Science allows for increasingly precise determination of the consensually-validatable properties of things, and for efficient utilization of precisely-determined things as tools (once the direction such use is to take has been determined, through application of more fundamental narrative processes).
No complete world-picture can be generated, without use of both modes of construal. The fact that one mode is generally set at odds with the other means only that the nature of their respective domains remains insufficiently discriminated. Adherents of the mythological world-view tend to regard the statements of their creeds as indistinguishable from empirical "fact," even though such statements were generally formulated long before the notion of objective reality emerged. Those who, by contrast, accept the scientific perspective - who assume that it is, or might become, complete - forget that an impassable gulf currently divides what is from what should be." Jordan B.
This is the Maps of Meaning lectures.
I find him absolutely fascinating. Very engaging speaker/presenter and also very interesting work. I've taken one class with him and I'm sitting in on the same class again this year, as well as taking his upper year one. It's a totally different way of looking at things. In case you're interested, you can also find another interesting (though faster paced) talk about neuroscience and religion here: Chaos and the Orienting Response: A neuropsychologcially predicated model of why you might be Christ by Jordan Peterson