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Psyche : on the development of the soul / Carl Gustav Carus ; with an introductory note by James Hillman.

By: Carus, Carl Gustav, 1789-1869
Material type: TextTextSeries: Dunquin series ; 3-Publisher: Dallas, Tex. : Spring Publications, 1989, c1970-Description: v. <1, pt. 1 > ; 23 cmContent type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 0882142038 (v. 1)Uniform titles: Psyche. English Subject(s): Subconsciousness | Consciousness | Mind and body | SoulDDC classification: 127 LOC classification: BF315 | .C2913 1989
Incomplete contents:
Introductory note - James Hillman. The unconscious life of the soul. A The first formative processes. B The initial differentiation of the organism. C The unconscious process of reproduction. D The enduring unconscious. E Pathology and the unconscious. Precis of parts two and three
Summary: 'Carus provides the background for understanding the Weltanschauung of Jung. He bridges to the Romantic philosophers and physicians and through them to a yet older tradition of thinking about man and his place in nature. Most of this attitude we have lost. Our modern rationalist's fragmentation has resulted in a specialization without universal ideas and a psychology without soul. Deprived of this background Jung seems to stand alone and peculiar; we do not see his roots....' --Introductory note
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Pa.Car/LUO (Browse shelf) 1 Not for loan B00374

Translation of: Psyche.

Reprint. Originally published: Switzerland : Spring Publications, 1970.

Includes bibliographical references.

Introductory note - James Hillman. The unconscious life of the soul. A The first formative processes. B The initial differentiation of the organism. C The unconscious process of reproduction. D The enduring unconscious. E Pathology and the unconscious. Precis of parts two and three

'Carus provides the background for understanding the Weltanschauung of Jung. He bridges to the Romantic philosophers and physicians and through them to a yet older tradition of thinking about man and his place in nature. Most of this attitude we have lost. Our modern rationalist's fragmentation has resulted in a specialization without universal ideas and a psychology without soul. Deprived of this background Jung seems to stand alone and peculiar; we do not see his roots....' --Introductory note

Paperback (Katerbound)

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