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Jung Analytical Psychology

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Mei Houser

on 18 June 2014

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Transcript of Jung Analytical Psychology

Jung Analytical
PSYCHOLOGY
"Knowing your own darkness is the best method for dealing with the darknesses of other people"

CU -

Character Typology
Collective Unconscious
Includes elements we have never experienced individually but which have come down to us from our ancestors.
"What the unconscious really contains are the great collective events of the time. In the collective unconscious of the individual, history prepares itself" (93-94)
Shadow
Self
+
Persona
The goal of therapy was to encourage self-realization, which can be viewed as a balance between various opposing forces of personality.
"Rather was the problem of neurosis or health more one of integration between different parts of the person and that which is transpersonal, transcendent" (94).
Discussion Questions
Skit
Biography
CARL JUNG
Archetypes
Manifest as symbols appearing in dreams, disturbed states of mind, cultural products, or "active imagination".

July 26, 1875 - June 6, 1961
Best Known for:
Studies of the human psyche
Dream analysis
The collective unconscious
Archetypes
Mending the Splits
Introverted/Extroverted
Sensory/Intuition
Thinking/Feeling
Judging/Perceiving
Introverted
Extroverted
Sensory
Intuition
Thinking
Feeling
Judging
Perceiving
Combination
of the 4
Anima
Great
Mother
Animus
Wise
Old Man
vs.
Hero
vs.
Jung
Freud
vs.
Disguised attempts to fulfill wishes
Both believed that the mind had both conscious and unconscious levels
The Personality Test
http://www.humanmetrics.com/cgi-win/JTypes2.asp
Goal of Individuation
"the rapprochement of the self with that which is ineffable, that which is beyond the person yet expressive through him" (94).
The attainment of wisdom
Two Phases of Treatment
Supportive psychotherapy
Down-to-earth, not very far-reaching
"Neurotic behavior is handled on a matter of fact, conscious level" (95).

Exploration of Archetypes
Done through dream analysis and amplification
"Expanding the dream content in dramatic terms within the dreamer's life" (95).

Basic Reality:

Origin of conflict:

Developmental emphasis:

Unconscious:

Contents of
Unconscious:

Nature of
Dreams:

Aim of life:
Physiology (libido)
Clash of instincts
Childhood
Personal
Repressed wishes and fears
Tension reduction
Attempts to express underdeveloped parts of psyche

Basic Reality:

Origin of
conflict:

Developmental emphasis:

Unconscious:

Contents of Unconscious:

Nature of
Dreams:

Aim of life:
Psyche
Ignoring parts of psyche
Adulthood
Collective
Archetypes
Individuation
Do you think that the concept of the collective unconscious is reasonable? Do you agree with it?
Where do you think the archetypes came from? Where and why did they arise?
Which do you think is more effective and appropriate: dream translation or dream interpretation?
Do you believe that ancient ways of thought are superior to more recent ways?
Is it a good idea to handle neuroses on "a matter-of-fact, conscious level?"
Is there such a thing as too practical or too involved in therapy?
"The unconscious is nature, and nature never lies" (96). Do you agree with this statement?
In what ways can the Jungian transcendental outlook be taken advantage of in society?
Do you adhere more to Freud's or Jung's view of the unconscious and how patients should be treated?
Full transcript