Lives of the Unconscious
“The school of C.G. Jung has played a controversial role in psychoanalysis. More than almost any other psychological school, it grants a greater role to the symbolic world of the psyche, fairy tales, myths, and legends, but also alchemy or astrology. The significance of this spiritual reality is expressed at life-historical thresholds and in crisis situations, but also in anger over the lousy ending of a television series. Also reflected in the controversy surrounding C.G. Jung is an old conflict between enlightenment and myth.”
Support us on Patreon and get the scripts to the episodes: www.patreon.com/lives
Visit our website: www.psy-cast.org or our youtube-channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/LivesoftheUnconscious
Join our newsletter: Write a mail with the subject “Newsletter registration” to Lives@psy-cast.org
- Campbell, J. (2008). The hero with a thousand faces. Novato, Calif: New World Library.
- Jung, C. G. (1953–1980). The Collected Works. Eds. Herbert Read, Michael Fordham, Gerhard Adler. Executive ed. W. McGuire. Trans R.F.C. Hull. London: Routledge Kegan Paul.
- Jung, C. G. (1934–1954), The Archetypes and The Collective Unconscious, Collected Works, 9 (2 ed.), Princeton, NJ: Bollingen.
- James, W. (1902/2012). The Varieties of Religious Experience. Oxford: University Press
- Kauders, A.D. (2013). Truth, Truthfulness, and Psychoanalysis: The
Reception of Freud in Wilhelmine Germany. German History Vol. 31, 1, 1–22.
- Kerenyi, K. (1991). Eleusis: Archetypal Image of Mother and Daughter. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1991.
- Kirsch, T. (1991). Carl Gustav Jung and the Jews: The Real Story in: Lingering Shadows: Jungians, Freudians and Anti-Semitism. Boston/London: Shambhala.