'This book contains an exposition of therapeutic methods used by analytical psychologists. It is based on Jung's own investigations and includes developments in his ideas and practices that others have initiated. 'Jung held that his work was scientific in that he had discovered an objective field of enquiry. When applying this assertion to analytical psychotherapy one must make it quite clear that, unlike what happens in other sciences, the personality of the therapist enters into the procedures adopted in a way uncharacteristic of experimental method. In the natural sciences study is different in kind and the investigator's personality is significant only in his capacity to be a scientist. By contrast, in analytical therapy the personal influence of the analyst pervades his work and furthermore extends to generations of psychotherapists; the way the author conducts psychotherapy is inevitably influenced having known Jung, having developed a personal loyalty to him and by being treated by three therapists who came under his influence.

part I|1 pages

chapter 1|8 pages

The Model

chapter 2|10 pages

The Development of Jung’s Thesis

chapter 3|14 pages

Dreams 1

chapter 4|8 pages

Amplification and Active Imagination

chapter 5|12 pages

Jung’s Conception of Psychotherapy

part |2 pages


chapter 6|8 pages


chapter 7|8 pages

The Setting of Analysis

chapter 8|7 pages

Starting Analysis

chapter 9|17 pages

Transference and Counter-transference

chapter 10|8 pages

Resistance and Counter-resistance 1

chapter 12|11 pages

Interpretation 1

chapter 13|14 pages

The Analysis of Childhood and its Limits

chapter 14|12 pages

The Origins of Active Imagination 1

chapter 15|8 pages

Terminating Analysis 1

chapter 16|10 pages

Training 1

chapter 17|4 pages

Some Applications of Therapeutic Method