By C. G. Jung, William McGuire
For C. G. Jung, 1925 was once a watershed 12 months. He grew to become fifty, visited the Pueblo Indians of recent Mexico and the tribesmen of East Africa, released his first publication at the ideas of analytical psychology intended for the lay public, and gave the 1st of his formal seminars in English. The seminar, carried out in weekly conferences throughout the spring and summer season, begun with a particularly own account of the improvement of his considering from 1896 as much as his holiday with Freud in 1912. It moved directly to discussions of the elemental tenets of analytical psychology--the collective subconscious, typology, the archetypes, and the anima/animus idea. within the elucidation of that idea, Jung analyzed intimately the symbolism in Rider Haggard's She and different novels. along with those literary paradigms, he made use of case fabric, examples within the positive arts, and diagrams.
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Extra resources for Analytical psychology : notes of the seminar given in 1925
Perhaps the experience of reviewing and discussing his system for the seminar had provoked the revision. Jung’s 1926 overview reached its American and English public in 1928, translated by H. G. and C. F. Baynes as “The Unconscious in the Normal and Pathological Mind,” which together with another work of a synoptic character, “The Relations between the Ego and the Unconscious,”3 composed the Two Essays in Analytical Psychology. The Two Essays continued for many years to be regarded as the introduction of choice.
London and New York, 1953–1974. 24 vols. Spring: An Annual of Archetypal Psychology and Jungian Thought. New York and Zurich; now Dallas. Types = Psychological Types. CW 6 (1971). ” Notes of the Seminar Given in 1934–1939 by C. G. Jung. Edited by James L. Jarrett. Princeton (Bollingen Series XCIX:2) and London, 1988. 2 vols. FOREWORD The multigraphing of these notes has been done at the request of members of the class whose wish it was to have some permanent record of the lectures, even if only in schematic form.
Patients could not respond to certain tests where pain entered in, and when I asked why they could not respond to the stimulus word, they always said they did not know why, but when they said this it was always in a peculiar, artificial manner. I said to myself that this must be the thing that Freud described as repression. Practically all the mechanisms of repression became clear in my experiments. As to the content of the repression, I could not agree with Freud. In those days he was speaking only of sexual trauma and shocks to explain the repression.
Analytical psychology : notes of the seminar given in 1925 by C. G. Jung, William McGuire