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Jung & Analytical Psychology Books

You are currently browsing 201–210 of 269 new and published books in the subject of Jung & Analytical Psychology — sorted by publish date from newer books to older books.

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New and Published Books – Page 21

  1. Jung on Evil

    By C.G Jung

    Edited by Murray Stein

    Evil became a central issue for Jung as he grew older. His early investigations of the place of evil in the mental processes of the severely disturbed led him to consider the concept of evil in greater depth when exploring the role of analysis in ethical and cultural transformation.Jung on Evil...

    Published August 23rd 1995 by Routledge

  2. The Freud/Jung Letters

    By C. G. Jung, Sigmund Freud

    Edited by William McGuire

    Unavailable for many years the famous Freud/Jung Letters are now back in print. As historical documents the letters reflect the early struggles of Freud and Jung in gaining acceptance for analysis. The two exchange candid opinions on their colleagues, plan strategies for the advancement of their...

    Published January 4th 1995 by Routledge

  3. Growth and Guilt

    Psychology and the Limits of Development

    By Luigi Zoja

    The relentless exploitation of the earth's resources and technologys boundless growth are a matter of urgent concern. When did this race towards the limitless begin? The Greeks, who shaped the basis of Western thinking, lived in mortal fear of humanity's hidden hunger for the infinite and referred...

    Published January 4th 1995 by Routledge

  4. Jung on Alchemy

    By C.G. Jung

    Edited by Nathan Schwar-salant

    Jung realized that the fantastic images of alchemy - fire-breathing dragons, hermaphrodites, lions giving birth to the sun - are not so far from our daily lives. He made sense of such seemingly incomprehensible symbols and showed how, in fact, such images represent a usually unseen level that has...

    Published December 21st 1994 by Routledge

  5. Jung on the East

    By C.G. Jung

    Edited by John J Clarke, John Clarke

    Jung's interest in the East was deep-rooted and life-long, and the traditional teachings of China and India played an important role in his personal and intellectual development, as well as in the formations of the ideas and practices that are central to Jungian psychology.Jung on the East brings...

    Published November 16th 1994 by Routledge

  6. Dream Analysis 1

    Notes of the Seminar Given in 1928-30

    By C.G. Jung

    Provides clarification of Jung's method of dream analysis. Based upon a previously unpublished series of dreams of one of Jung's patients....

    Published November 2nd 1994 by Routledge

  7. The Wounded Healer

    Counter-Transference from a Jungian Perspective

    By David Sedgwick

    Countertransference is an important part of the analytical process. It is concerned with the analyst's emotional response to the patient. As such, it can be a particularly difficult aspect of the analytical setting and especially so because of the threat of possible sexual involvement with the...

    Published October 26th 1994 by Routledge

  8. Sandplay

    Past, Present and Future

    By Harriet S. Friedman, Rie Rogers Mitchell

    Sandplay is one of the fastest growing therapies. What are its origins, who were it pioneers, and how have they influenced the current practice of sandplay? What does the future hold? Rie Rogers Mitchell and Harriet S. Friedman have written a unique book that answers all these questions and many...

    Published February 9th 1994 by Routledge

  9. Jung and Eastern Thought

    A Dialogue with the Orient

    By J. J. Clarke

    Jung was fascinated by the east. Through his commentaries on such texts as the I Ching and The Tibetan Book of the Dead, and through his essays on such topics as Zen, meditation and the symbolism of the mandala, Jung attempted to build a bridge of understanding between western psychology and the...

    Published January 5th 1994 by Routledge

  10. History After Lacan

    By Teresa Brennan

    Series: Opening Out: Feminism for Today

    Lacan was not an ahistorical post-structuralist. Starting from this controversial premiss, Teresa Brennan tells the story of a social psychosis. She begins by recovering Lacan's neglected theory of history which argued that we are in the grip of a psychotic's era which began in the seventeenth...

    Published December 15th 1993 by Routledge