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Practicing wholeness; analytical psychology and Jungian thought

By: Stein, Murray 1943-
Material type: TextTextNew York Continuum c1996Description: 237p.;bibliog. refs.; bibliog.; indexContent type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volume ISBN: 0-8264-0905-9Subject(s): Whole and Parts (Psychology) | Psychotherapy--Technique | Jungian psychology | Psychotherapy--Methodology | Jungian psychology | Dream interpretation | Imagination | Signs and Symbols | Organizational Behavior | Nature | Fate and Fatalism | Transference and Countertransference | Psychoanalysts | Analysands | Psychotherapist and patient | Narcissistic Personality | Envy | Sibling Rivalry | Jelliffe, Smith Ely 1866-1945 | Marriage | Archetype (Psychology) | Milton, John. 1608-1674 : Paradise Lost | Active Imagination | Aggressiveness | Anima (Psychoanalysis) | Animus (Psychoanalysis) | Anxiety | Borderline Personality Disorder | Symbolism of Breast | Consciousness | Depression, Mental | Ego (Psychology) | Fantasy | Fathers--Psychology | Gnosticism--Psychology | Mother Archetype | Individuation (Psychology) | Meaning (Psychology) | Persona (Psychology) | Power (Philosophy) | Projection (Psychology) | Mothers--Psychology | Psyche, Objective | Symbolism of BodyLOC classification: BF175 .S662 1996
Contents:
Chapters:. Part One: Psychological wholeness in theory and practice. 1. The dream of wholeness. 2: Practicing wholeness with dreams and imagination. 3: Symbols as transformers of the psyche. 4: From Freud to Jung and beyond, turning points in modern psychological and religious attitudes. 5: Practicing wholeness in organizations. Part Two: Practicing wholeness clinically. 6: Nature and the analytic practice of wholeness. 7: Amor Fati: Analysis and the search for personal destiny. 8: Dreams in the creation of personal narrative. 9: The analyst's part: three types of countertransference. 10: The muddle in analysis (Communication). 11: In the grip of sleep (The analyst fights to withstand drowsiness). 12: On the state of the soul in the narcissistic personality. 13: Envy and sibling rivalry as blocks to wholeness
Abstract: 'Practicing wholeness is a daily activity with implications at cognitive, emotional, physical, and spiritual levels. Stein gives a general concept of wholeness, incorporating Jung's theory of instincts and archetypes.'
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'A Chiron publication.'

Jelliffe, Smith Ely : Dr. Jelliffe invites Jung to lecture in Fordham's International Extension Course in Medicine (1912). Jung stays at Jelliffe's home, p47; p49-50.. Marriage : In an interview to the New York Times, Jung stated: ' American wives have thrown themselves into social activity because they are not happy with their husbands' - 1912, p47-48.. Archetype (Psychology) : 'Archetypal theory supplements but does not supplant instinct theory for Jung': - p50, p50-53; see also index.. Milton, John. 1608-1674 : Paradise Lost : The pattern of envy and sibling rivalry in myth and religion, p206-207.. Aggressiveness (Psychology) : Freud's view, p82-84; Jung's view, p83-84, see index.. Gnosticism and Psychology : Jung's interest in, p21-22, see index.. Mother Archetype : 'The great mother', see index.. Persona (Psychology) : Jung's definition of, p184-185, see index.

Chapters:. Part One: Psychological wholeness in theory and practice. 1. The dream of wholeness. 2: Practicing wholeness with dreams and imagination. 3: Symbols as transformers of the psyche. 4: From Freud to Jung and beyond, turning points in modern psychological and religious attitudes. 5: Practicing wholeness in organizations. Part Two: Practicing wholeness clinically. 6: Nature and the analytic practice of wholeness. 7: Amor Fati: Analysis and the search for personal destiny. 8: Dreams in the creation of personal narrative. 9: The analyst's part: three types of countertransference. 10: The muddle in analysis (Communication). 11: In the grip of sleep (The analyst fights to withstand drowsiness). 12: On the state of the soul in the narcissistic personality. 13: Envy and sibling rivalry as blocks to wholeness

'Practicing wholeness is a daily activity with implications at cognitive, emotional, physical, and spiritual levels. Stein gives a general concept of wholeness, incorporating Jung's theory of instincts and archetypes.'

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