This anthology of contemporary classics in analytical psychology bring together academic, scholarly and clinical writings by contributors who constitute the "post-Jungian" generation.

Carpani brings together important contributions from the Jungian world to establish the "new ancestors" in this field, in order to serve future generations of Jungian analysts, scholars, historians and students. This generation of clinicians and scholars has shaped the contemporary Jungian landscape, and their work continues to inspire discussions on key topics including archetypes, race, gender, trauma and complexes. Each contributor has selected a piece of their work which they feel best represents their research and clinical interests, each aiding the expansion of current discussions on Jung and contemporary analytical psychology studies.

Spanning two volumes, which are also accessible as standalone books, this essential collection will be of interest to Jungian analysts and therapists, as well as to academics and students of Jungian and post-Jungian studies.

chapter |16 pages


The New Ancestors and the “Agenda 2050” for Analytical Psychology
ByStefano Carpani

chapter Chapter 1|32 pages

The Trickster in the Arts

ByJohn Beebe

chapter Chapter 2|11 pages

Psychoanalysis and Primary Health Care

ByAstrid Berg

chapter Chapter 3|11 pages

Rules of Thumb Toward an Archetypal Psychology Practice

ByPatricia Berry

chapter Chapter 4|9 pages

The Racial Complex

Dissociation and the Search for Unification With the Self
ByFanny Brewster

chapter Chapter 5|15 pages

Moments of Complexity and Enigmatic Action

A Jungian View of the Therapeutic Field
ByJoseph Cambray

chapter Chapter 6|21 pages

The Body as Symbol

Dance/Movement in Analysis
ByJoan Chodorow

chapter Chapter 7|17 pages

Reflections on Knowledge and Experience

ByWarren Colman

chapter Chapter 8|15 pages

Varieties of Numinous Experience

The Experience of the Sacred in the Therapeutic Process
ByLionel Corbett

chapter Chapter 9|15 pages

Synchronicity and Moments of Meeting

ByGeorge B. Hogenson

chapter Chapter 10|16 pages

Getting Your Own Pain

A Personal Account of Healing Dissociation with Help From the Film War Horse
ByDonald E. Kalsched

chapter Chapter 11|13 pages

Breathing—Physical, Symbolic, Spiritual and Social Aspects

ByEva Pattis Zoja

chapter Chapter 12|20 pages

The “Activist Client”

Social Responsibility, the Political Self, and Clinical Practice in Psychotherapy and Psychoanalysis
ByAndrew Samuels

chapter Chapter 13|9 pages

The Daughter Archetype

ByPia Skogemann

chapter Chapter 14|16 pages

Traumatic Experiences and Transformation of Consciousness

ByUrsula Wirtz

chapter Chapter 15|14 pages

Projective Identification in a Famous Zen Case

Implications for Relationships With Spiritual Masters
ByPolly Young-Eisendrath