Max and Lore Zeller Library Catalog
Normal view MARC view ISBD view

The anima as fate

By: Brunner, Cornelia
Material type: TextTextSeries: (Jungian classics series; 9)Dallas, TX Spring Publications c1986Description: xxv, 277p.; bibliog. notesContent type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volume ISBN: 0-88214-508-8Subject(s): Anima (Psychoanalysis) | Haggard, H. Rider (Henry Rider), 1856-1925. Ayesha, the Return of She | Haggard, H. Rider (Henry Rider), 1856-1925 | Novelists, English--20th Century--Biography | Novelists, English--20th Century--Psychology | Psychotherapy--Case studies
Contents:
First Part: The anima in Rider Haggard:. I. The adventurous life of Rider Haggard. II. Psychological interpretation of Haggard's "She". III. Summary of the symbolism and of its explanation. Second Part: The development of the anima portrayed in a series of dreams:. I. Introduction to the series of dreams. II. The dreams and their interpretation. III. Summary
Abstract: The anima problem of two men -- the first is Rider Haggard, whose relationship to the anima is studied through an analysis of his novel "She;" the second was an analysand whose anima developed greatly during analysis with the author over a period of 8 years.
    Average rating: 0.0 (0 votes)
Item type Home library Call number Copy number Status Date due Barcode
Books Books Zeller Library
Pa.Bru (Browse shelf) 1 Available B02091

Orig. pub. as Die Anima als Schicksalsproblem des Mannes by Rascher Verlag, Zurich, 1963. Trans. by Julius Heuscher. Ed. by David Scott May. Preface by C.G. Jung.

Sixty-nine of the analysand's dreams over a period of eight years are presented.

First Part: The anima in Rider Haggard:. I. The adventurous life of Rider Haggard. II. Psychological interpretation of Haggard's "She". III. Summary of the symbolism and of its explanation. Second Part: The development of the anima portrayed in a series of dreams:. I. Introduction to the series of dreams. II. The dreams and their interpretation. III. Summary

The anima problem of two men -- the first is Rider Haggard, whose relationship to the anima is studied through an analysis of his novel "She;" the second was an analysand whose anima developed greatly during analysis with the author over a period of 8 years.

Paperback

There are no comments for this item.

Log in to your account to post a comment.
CG Jung Institute or Los Angeles Logo