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Jungian Analysis

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Desiderio IV Camitan

on 9 July 2013

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Transcript of Jungian Analysis

Jungian Analysis and Therapy
Jungian Theory of Personality
Levels of Consciousness
The Archetypes
pathways from the collective unconscious to the conscious, which may lead to an action
Personality Attitudes and Functions
Personality Development
The Conscious Level
only level that individuals can know directly
selects those perceptions, thoughts, memories, and feelings that will become conscious
The Personal Unconscious
Experiences, thoughts, feelings, and perceptions that are not admitted by the ego are stored in the personal unconscious.
contains personal conflicts, unresolved moral concerns, and emotionally charged thoughts
these elements emerge in dreams
The Collective Unconscious
an inherited tendency of the human mind to form representations of mythological motifs —representations that vary a great deal without losing their basic pattern
individuals have the ability to see the world in some universally common ways and to think, feel, and react to the differences and commonalities in their environment
the way individuals present themselves in public
Anima & Animus
represent qualities of the other sex, such as feelings, attitudes, and values
The Shadow
represents the part of our personalities that is most different from our conscious awareness of ourselves
The Self
the center of the personality and brings together conscious and unconscious processes
Extroverted Individuals
more concerned with their external world, other people, and other things
Introverted Individuals
more concerned with their own thoughts and ideas
using their intellectual functioning to connect ideas and to understand the world
decision-making on the basis of having positive or negative feelings or values about subjective experiences
includes seeing, hearing, touching, smelling, tasting, and responding to sensations that are felt within one’s body
refers to having a hunch or a guess about something that is hard to articulate
Psychological Types

individuals like to pursue their own ideas and are not particularly concerned about having these ideas accepted
strong feelings may be kept inside, erupting occasionally in forceful expression
individuals may focus on the perceptions of their world, attending especially to their own psychological sensations
may have difficulty communicating their own insights and intuitions because they may themselves have difficulty in understanding their own thoughts and images
although concerned with the outside world, such individuals may try to impose their own view of the world on others
Extroverted- Thinking
interactions with other people can often be emotional at times, but also quite sociable and friendly at other times
experiencing sensations and participating in exciting activities, such as mountain climbing, are characteristic of this type
enjoy novelty and promoting new ideas and concepts to others
psychic energy of children was primarily instinctual—eating, sleeping, and so forth
childhood is a time to separate from parents and to develop a sense of personal identity
adolescents encounter numerous difficulties- choice of school, career, issues associate with sex
adolescents must develop an effective persona to deal with the world based on their own dominant function
middle age
As individuals become established in their careers, their families, and their communities, they may be aware of experiencing a feeling of meaninglessness or loss in their live
old age
in old age, individuals spend more and more time in their unconscious

older individuals should devote time to understanding their life experiences and deriving meaning from them
People are motivated not only by repressed experiences but also by certain emotionally toned experiences inherited from our ancestors.
Outline of the
Overview of Analytical Psychology

Biography of Jung

Levels of the Psyche

Dynamics of Personality

Psychological Types

Development of Personality

Critique of Jung

Concept of Humanity

Overview of the
Occult Phenomena Influence Lives
Inherit Experiences from our Ancestors are passed down to us in the form of Collective Unconscious
People Aim at Achieving Balance between Opposing Forces
Biography of Jung
Born in Kesswil, Switzerland in 1875
Oldest surviving child of an idealistic Protestant minister
Mother’s family had a tradition of mysticism

Jung decided to become a physician after dreaming of making scientific discoveries
He read Freud’s writings and eventually began corresponding with Freud in 1906
Jung became disenchanted with Freud’s theories and broke with the International Psychoanalytic Association in 1913
Began his own approach to theory and therapy called analytical psychology
Died in Zurich in 1961
Jung's Concept of Personality
Dynamics of Personality
Causality and Teleology
Progression and Regression

Forward flow of psychic energy
Necessary for adaptation to outside world
Backward flow of psychic energy
Necessary for adaptation to inner world
Concept of Humanity
He was not Deterministic nor Purposeful, Optimistic nor Pessimistic
People are both Causal and Teleological

People Motivated by both Conscious and Unconscious Thoughts
Biology over Social Influence
Similarity over Individual Differences
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