The Cambridge Companion to Jung / Edition 2by Polly Young-Eisendrath
Pub. Date: 06/30/2008
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
This second edition represents a wide-ranging critical introduction to the psychology of Carl Jung, one of the founders of psychoanalysis. Including two new essays and thorough revisions of most of the original chapters, it constitutes a radical assessment of his legacy. Andrew Samuels' introduction succinctly articulates the challenges facing the Jungian community
This second edition represents a wide-ranging critical introduction to the psychology of Carl Jung, one of the founders of psychoanalysis. Including two new essays and thorough revisions of most of the original chapters, it constitutes a radical assessment of his legacy. Andrew Samuels' introduction succinctly articulates the challenges facing the Jungian community. The fifteen essays set Jung in the context of his own time, outline the current practice and theory of Jungian psychology and show how Jungians continue to question and evolve his thinking and apply it to aspects of modern culture and psychoanalysis. The volume includes a full chronology of Jung's life and work, extensively revised and up to date bibliographies, a case study and a glossary. It is an indispensable reference tool for both students and specialists, written by an international team of Jungian analysts and scholars from various disciplines.
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Table of Contents
Chronology; Introduction: New developments in the post-Jungian field Andrew Samuels; Part I. Jung's Ideas and their Context: 1. The historical context of analytical psychology Claire Douglas; 2. Freud, Jung and psychoanalysis Douglas A. Davis; 3. The creative psyche: Jung's major contributions Sherry Salman; 4. Psychic imaging: a bridge between subject and object Paul Kugler; Part II. Analytical Psychology in Practice: 5. The classical Jungian school David L. Hart; 6. The archetypal school Michael Vannoy Adams; 7. The developmental school Hester McFarland Solomon; 8. Transference and countertransference Christopher Perry; 9. Me and my anima: the Jungian/Freudian interface Elio J. Frattaroli; 10. The case of Joan: classical, archetypal and developmental approaches (a) A classical approach John Beebe, (b) An archetypal approach Deldon McNeely, (c) A developmental approach Rosemary Gordon; Part III. Analytical Psychology in Society: 11. Jung and Buddhism: refining the dialogue Polly Young-Eisendrath; 12. A Jungian analysis of Homer's Odyssey Joseph Russo; 13. Literary criticism and analytical psychology Terence Dawson; 14. Jung and politics Lawrence R. Alschuler; 15. Jung and religion: the opposing self Ann Ulanov.
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