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Key Term

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Sungwoon Kim

on 16 October 2013

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Transcript of Key Term

Carl Gustav Jung
Basic Concepts
Collective Unconsciousness
Introvert and Extrovert
During therapy the Jungian analysis serves as a catalyst to promote balance, growth, and integration
Jungian's Analytic Therapy
Jungians view people in a positive way and believe they are inspired to leave their individual mark on the world
Not by fame, but by transcendence
Incorporates conscious, and unconscious components
Very complex and involves reconciliation and combination of forces, traits, and attitudes
Born 1875 in Kesswil, Switzerland
Religious Background and Spiritual
Interests - Mythology, literature, philosophy, and archeology
Creator of Word Association Test
Collaboration with Freud and Adler

Their work incorporates similar
concepts such as dream analysis,
however dream analysis is much
more spiritual in Jungian Theory
Jungian Theory Today
Not widely used
Difficult writing style
Narrow-mindedness of other psychoanalysts
Avoid systems that are mystical, stick to scientific
Christopher Nolan
Heist secret from people's mind through dream
About Dream
Concept of "Inception"
Emphasis on Dream
Importance on subconscious
Cobb, the client
Mal, the Shadow
Ariadne, the Therapist
Relationship between, Cobb, Mal, and Ariadne
one of Carl Jung’s most important and best known contributions to psychology
Isabel Myers Katherine Briggs
designed to understand preferences in how people perceive the world and make decisions
Purpose= help select occupations that are best suited to personality types --> help lead healthier, happier lives.

** It isn't a tool designed to look for dysfunction or abnormality.

Myers Briggs Type Indicator
Four Dichotomies
* "I sketched every morning in a notebook a small circular drawing, a mandala, which seemed to correspond to my inner situation at the time. With the help of these drawings I could observe my psychic transformations from day to day…My mandalas were cryptograms…in which I saw the self—that is, my whole being—actively at work."
* “The mandala is an archetypal image whose occurrence is attested throughout the ages. It signifies the wholeness of the Self. This circular image represents the wholeness of the psychic ground or, to put it in mythic terms, the divinity incarnate in man.”
* Mandala is a spiritual and ritual symbol in Hinduism and Buddhism representing the Universe
* Jung defined the mandala as a symbol of wholeness and the center of the personality
* “A mandala is the psychological expression of the totality of the self”
* The basic form of most mandalas is a square with four gates containing a circle with a center point
* Often a reflection of the wholeness of the person creating them
* Jung found that mandalas usually appear in situations of psychic confusion and perplexity
* A mandala often appears in dreams, both as a symbol of wholeness an as a compensatory image during times of stress.
* Jung recognized that the urge to make mandalas emerges during moments of intense personal growth. Their appearance indicates a profound re-balancing process is underway in the psyche. The result of the process is a more complex and better integrated personality
The Unconscious
Personal Unconscious
Collective Unconscious
Active Imagination
Jungian Concepts
Purpose: show reality and autonomy of unconscious complexes

-give immediate response to 100 words and note timing
-go through list of words a second time
-note: 1. comments on those words to which there were a longer-than-average response time 2. a merely mechanical response3 3. a different association on the second run-through
All marked as "complex indicators"
The result is a "map" of the personal complexes

valuable both for self-understanding and in recognizing disruptive factors that commonly bedevil relationships.

Word Association
Auditory Hallucinations
Literary Style
Science / Falsifiability
Full transcript