ABSTRACT

How can we make sense of ourselves within a world of change?

In Analytical Psychology in a Changing World, an international range of contributors examine some of the common pitfalls, challenges and rewards that we encounter in our efforts to carve out identities of a personal or collective nature, and question the extent to which analytical psychology as a school of thought and therapeutic approach must also adapt to meet our changing needs.

The contributors assess contemporary concerns about our sense of who we are and where we are going, some in light of recent social and natural disasters and changes to our social climates, others by revisiting existential concerns and philosophical responses to our human situation in order to assess their validity for today. How we use our urban environments and its structures to make sense of our pathologies and shortcomings; the relevance of images and the dynamic forms that underpin our experience of the world; how analytical psychology can effectively manage issues and problems of cultural, religious and existential identity – these broad themes, and others besides, are vividly illustrated by striking case-studies and unique personal insights that give real lucidity to the ideas and arguments presented.

Analytical Psychology in a Changing World will be essential reading for Jungian and post-Jungian scholars and clinicians of depth psychology, as well as sociologists, philosophers and any reader with a critical interest in the important cultural ideas of our time.

chapter |5 pages

Introduction

ByLucy Huskinson, Murray Stein

chapter |17 pages

Faking Individuation in the Age of Unreality

Mass media, identity confusion and self-objects
ByHelena Bassil-Morozow, James Alan Anslow
Size: 0.97 MB

chapter |11 pages

Making a Difference?

When individuals take personal responsibility for social and political change
ByAndrew Samuels

chapter |19 pages

The Soul and Pathologizing in the (Multipli)city of São Paulo

ByGuilherme Scandiucci

chapter |17 pages

Psychodynamics of the Sublime, the Numinous and the Uncanny

A dialogue between architecture and eco-psychology
ByLucy Huskinson

chapter |15 pages

Jungian Conversations with Feminism and Society in Japan

ByKonoyu Nakamura

chapter |16 pages

Transforming Consciousness as the Path to End Suffering

Mahayana Buddhism and analytical psychology as complementary traditions
ByWilliam E. Kotsch

chapter |13 pages

Jung’s Atheism and the God Above the God of Theism

ByJohn Dourley

chapter |14 pages

Speaking with the Dead

Remembering James Hillman
ByElizabeth Eowyn Nelson

chapter |14 pages

Practicing Images

Clinical implications of James Hillman’s theory in a multicultural and changing world
ByMarta Tibaldi

chapter |13 pages

The Red Book and Psychological Types

A qualitative change of Jung’s typology
ByYuka Ogiso

chapter |16 pages

Archetypal Aspects of Transference at the End of Life

ByIsabelle DeArmond

chapter |18 pages

In Consideration of Disquiet and Longing for Our Changing World

Perspectives from the poetry and prose of Fernando Pessoa
ByCedrus Monte

chapter |18 pages

Fernando Pessoa and Alberto Caeiro’s ‘Lessons in Unlearning’

Living in a changing world
ByTerence Dawson