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Carl Jung

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Rachelle Rott

on 26 March 2014

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Transcript of Carl Jung

My life is a story of the self-realization of the unconscious. Everything is the unconscious seeks outward manifestation, and the personality too desire to evolve out of its unconscious conditions.
-Carl Jung
Feeling, Intuiting, Thinking, Sensing
The Self, The Shadow, The Anima/Animus, The Persona
Everything that irritates us about others can lead us to an understanding of ourselves.
-Carl Jung
Carl Jung's Archetypes
Psychological Types/Functions
The Anima/Animus
The Self:

Friday, March 21, 2014
Analytical Psychology
The Life of Carl Jung (1875-1961)
Place of Origin: Kesswil, Switzerland
Born: July 26, 1875
Founder of: Analytic Psychology
Best known for:
Studies of the Human Psyche
Dream Analysis
Introversion and Extroversion
FITS (Feeling, Intuiting, Thinking, Sensing)
The collective unconscious
According to Allen (2006), Jung's childhood was a painful experience, which lead to his visions and dreams. His father was powerless and weak. While his mother was emotionally unstable and absent most of the time. He spent much of his childhood by himself and in extreme loneliness as a solitary child (pg. 57).

Storr, A. (1999). Is analytical psychology a religion? Jung's search for a

substitute for lost faith. Journal Of Analytical Psychology, 44(4), 531.
Carl G. Jung
By: Rachelle Rott
Conscious and Unconscious
Individuation and Self-actuation
All aspect of an individual
The Shadow:
Dark side of psyche
unconscious mind, repressed ideas, weaknesses, emotions, desires, instincts
Wildness, chaos, and the unknown
Represents "True Self"
Opposite gender qualities and attributes of psyche
The Persona
Latin word: Mask
Social mask worn in different group settings
Form of protection
Extrovert personality:
Lives strictly with societies rules
Repress thinking mode and become emotional
Happiness with seeking new experiences
Find success, ability to explore opportunities
Introvert personality:
Doesn't get along with others, hard to communicate ideas
Repress rational thoughts
Passive and detached from everyday world
Little to no contact with reality

Childhood (0-13 years):
lack of consciousness. There are three phase in childhood stage.
Youth (14-21 years):
strives to be less dependent on their parent and attracts to opposite sex.
Middle (40-old age):
fill with much anxiety and new meaning of life. Also deal with life or death.
Old Age:
fear of death during this stage and try to avoid the meaning of death.
Four Stages of
View On Infancy
Jung seemed to believe that each person has a true type that he/she may not yet have discovered.
The true type does not change. Behaviors can change of course, but their roots remain the same.
Can Change
Carl Jung ideas become very interesting in a way, because most of us have lost touch with important parts of our selves. He showed that If we realize our uniqueness, we can undertake a process of individuation and tap into our true self. Also, believing that each human being has a specific nature and calling.
Jung's Ideas
Jung believed religion is beneficial to society and was a natural expression of the collective unconscious.
Understanding religion as an anthropological phenomenon and a key to the human psyche.
Jung thought that religiousness was the process of individuation and the final acceptance of who we are.
Jung believed that we are born with an archetype of God; Although there are many religions, they all share common core ideas (Storr, 1999).
The On Carl Jung
between Freud and Jung
was that Freud though
sex was the motivating
factor for psychological
According to Carta (2012), from their first meeting in 1907, Sigmund Freud and Carl Jung became colleagues. Jung was an admirer of Freud. However, their theoretical differences ended the close relationship between them. Leading to several similarities and differences between Freud and Jung's theories on personality. Freud and Jung based their personality theories on assumptions that the psyche or mind has both unconscious and conscious levels (Carta, 2012). Another similarity was they both believed the content of dreams needed to be interpreted.
The with Freud and Jung
disorders, while Jung believed that an individual creates ideas that he/she tries to establish in themselves though the archetypes within one's psyche (Carta, 2012).
The main differences
According to Allen (2006), Jung and Roger share many mutual orientations to therapy, such as individuation, interest in the self, and beliefs that each person has a uniqueness on become a fully functioning person and leading to a better life (Allen, 2006).
According to Allen (2006), "Carl Jung's view on infancy has no real ego and is dependent on their parents. It's unconscious is collective, not personal" (pg.69).
According to Allen (2006), Carl Jung's impact may have been less than Freud's; However, he stood in the master's shadow and identified with mysticism. His ideas of extraversion/ introversion and idea of self, made him a major contributor to psychology (pg. 74-75).
Based upon what I have read and researched, Carl Jung describes his childhood as lonely and spent most of his time observing people to try and understand their behaviors. Although he had a rough childhood, he decided to not let his past ruin his future. He chased his intellectual pursuits. He studied Sigmund Freud who became a huge impact on Jung's life, which Jung developed his concepts of theories.
Carl Jung
About Me
I feel that Carl Jung would agree on my Myers Briggs type indicator that I was a ESFJ (Extrovert, Sensing, Feeling, Judging). Throughout my childhood to adulthood I've always been a sociable person who enjoys on being the center of attention. I feel that sometimes I want to be the center of attention, because growing up my parents tended to spoil me more than my sister, because I was the youngest, which in many ways helped my ego. We all sometimes enjoy being the center of attention, right? Also my I am the type of person who is full of energy throughout life and seeking to explore new experiences on what life throws at me.
Carta, S. (2012). Narcissism, solitude, friendship: notes on the therapeutic alliance in the

context of the Freud-Jung relationship. Journal Of Analytical Psychology, 57(4),

483-499. doi:10.1111/j.1468-5922.2012.01990.x
Allen, P. Bem. (2006). Personality Theories: development, growth, and diversity.

5th edition. United States: Person Education, Inc.
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