This volume comprises original contributions by Carl Gustav Jung and Marie-Louise von Franz, along with additional works addressing analytical psychology. It is being published in honor of the centennial existence of the Psychology Club of Zurich (1916-2016). Contents: Foreword Andreas Schweizer, I Ching – The Book of the Play of Opposites Marie-Louise von Franz, Conversation on the Psychology Club Zurich Marie-Louise von Franz, The Goose Girl (Grimm’s Fairy Tales, nr. 89) Regine Schweizer-Vüllers, “He struck the rock and the waters did flow” – The alchemical background of the gravestone of Marie-Louise von Franz and Barbara Hannah Tony Woolfson, “I came across this impressive doctrine” – Carl Gustav Jung, Gershom Scholem, and Kabbalah C.G. Jung, A Discussion about Aion, Psychological Society of Basel, 1952 Murray Stein, Jungian Psychology and the Spirit of Protestantism Marianne Jehle-Wildberger, Stations of a Difficult Friendship – Carl Gustav Jung and Adolf Keller Hermann Strobel, Aloneness as Calling Claudine Koch-Morgenegg, The Great Mystery – Individuation in Old Age Rudolf Högger, The Treasure Vase – On the many-sided Symbolism of an Archaic God-Image from the Stone Age to the Dreams of Modern Man.
For the philosopher and psychologist this book offers the first thoroughly cross-disciplinary interpretation of Jung's psychology. Using the conceptual framework of traditional Western philosophy, Nagy studies the internal structure of Jung's theory. His epistemology, his ontology (archetypes), and his teleological views (individuation and theory of self) are analyzed in the context of late nineteenth and early twentieth century philosophical and scientific problems. Jung's psychology is a response to the challenge of Freud and to the rise of the empirical sciences.
Classic work in which the Swiss psychologist categorizes human behavior into attitude-types of introversion and extroversion as well as function-types distinguished by thinking, feeling, sensation, or intuition
As an associate of C. G. Jung for many years, Jolande Jacobi is in a unique position to provide an interpretation of his work. In this volume, Dr. Jacobi presents a study of three central, interrelated concepts in analytical psychology: the individual complex, the universal archetype, and the dynamic symbol.
In this, his most famous and influential work, Carl Jung made a dramatic break from the psychoanalytic tradition established by his mentor, Sigmund Freud. Rather than focusing on psychopathology and its symptoms, the Swiss psychiatrist studied dreams, mythology, and literature to define the universal patterns of the psyche.