From Paul F. M. Zahl’s Grace in Practice, pp 240, 243:

“Mr. Magoo walks through life blind, or rather extremely near-sighted. All around him, terrible things are happening. Ladders are crashing down, buckets of paint are falling from window ledges, cars are screeching to a halt. Everything is a near miss. But Mr. Magoo sees none of it. He walks through life as if nothing whatsoever bad is taking place around him. This is a symbol of the imputation involved in pastoral care….Christian ministers are like Mr. Magoo. They walk through their busy and conflict-riven lives, but these lives are simul iustus et peccator. They see and do not see. They discern and are stupid. They pierce the veil and look the other way…The only difference between Mr. Magoo and the wise minister is that the wise minister pretends to be blind while fully seeing. He or she practices simul iustus et peccator. The wise minister is tuned into the human, sinful dimension of life, yet sees the ‘justified sinner.’ This pastor proceeds on the basis of imputation, but doesn’t miss the diagnostic deficits of the situation.”