A hundred years have passed since C. G. Jung named his approach 'analytical psychology'. Whereas Jung and his fellow depth psychologists spoke principally of 'the unconscious' as the driving force and foundation of the mind, scientists today refer principally to the 'brain' and its neurological functions and processes. Analytical psychology continues to contribute to important debates and discussions across a multitude of disciplinary boundaries. Central ideas of analytical psychology may be found in philosophy, political thought, literature, linguistics, religious studies, education, sociology, business studies, history, film and media, fine art and art history, neuroscience, quantum physics, and environmental studies. Konoyu Nakamura examines the social disquiet of gender inequality in Japan, and she asks to what extent analytical psychology as a method of therapeutic intervention needs to change and adapt if it is to manage these social issues effectively.