1st Edition

Who Owns Jung?





ISBN 9781855754034
Published May 30, 2007 by Routledge
392 Pages

USD $40.95

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Book Description

This book has a similar, though not identical, format to Who Owns Psychoanalysis? in being divided into sections as follows: academic, clinical, history, philosophy, science. Who Owns Jung aims to be a celebration of the diversity and interdisciplinary thinking that is a feature of the international Jungian community. Many of the contributors are practising analysts and members of the International Association for Analytical Psychology; others are scolars of Jung whose work has been influential in disseminating his ideas in the academy, though it is worth noting that a number of the analysts also work in academe.Contributors:James Asto; Astrid Berg; Joe Cambray; Ann Casement; Andrea Cone-Farran; Roberto Gambin; Wolfgang Giegerich; Joseph Henderson; George B. Hogenson; Mario Jacoby; Hayao Kawai; Toshio Kawai; Thomas B. Kirsch; Jean Knox; Roderick Main; Denise Gimenez Ramos; Sonu Shamdasani; Michael Sinason; Hester McFarland Solomon; David Tacey; and Margaret Wilkinson.

Table of Contents

Foreword -- Introduction -- Academic -- Jung in Japanese academy -- Ruptured time and the re-enchantment of modernity -- Who owns Jungian psychology? Jung in Brazilian academia -- The challenge of teaching Jung in the university -- Clinical -- Analytical psychology and Michael Fordham -- Can we prevent colonization of the mind? Traditional culture in South Africa -- The new, the now and the nowhere in Kalsched's archetypal self-care system -- History -- Some memories and reflections concerning my time at the C.G. Jung Institute in Zürich (1956 until 2006) -- The legacy of C.G. Jung -- Philemon Foundation -- The incomplete works of Jung -- The founding of The Journal of Analytical Psychology -- Philosophy -- Reconsidering imitation -- Psychology—the study of the soul's logical life -- The transcendent function and Hegel's dialectical vision -- Science -- From moments of meeting to archetypal consciousness: emergence and the fractal structure of analytic practice -- Who owns the unconscious? or Why psychoanalysts need to "own" Jung -- Jung and neuroscience: the making of mind -- EPILOGUE Who owns the air?

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