Many Jungian analysts and Jungian-oriented psychotherapists, including the author of this book, obtained their qualifications at graduate schools, and became involved in training as counsellors or psychotherapists, using Jungian training techniques in part. Of course, James Hillman's epoch-making studies revised essential Jungian concepts of the anima and archetype. As Haruhiko Shimoyama says, in practical terms, analytical psychology the mainstream for training 'clinical psychologists'. According to Susan Rowland, the classical school tries to follow Jung faithfully, and any feminism generated by it falls into the tradition. Rowland addresses traditional Jungian feminism as goddess feminism. Theoretically, traditional Jungian feminism, goddess feminism and archetypal psychology are welcomed in Japan, but other Jungian feminisms are not. If Japanese Jungians get more involved in conversations with feminism and society, including such non-professional activities as self-help groups, with open minds, leaving behind their elitism, authoritarianism and fundamentalism, people able to develop an alternative Jungian psychology better suited to this new century.