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My self, my many selves

By: Redfearn, J.W.T. (Joseph William Thorpe)
Material type: TextTextSeries: (The library of analytical psychology: 6)London Academic Press c1985Description: xiv, 142 p.; bibliog.; indexContent type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volume ISBN: 0-12-584555-3Subject(s): Self | Identity (Psychology) | Psychotherapy--Case studies
Contents:
1 Ego and self: terminology. 2 The Jungian Self. 3 God and myself, God as myself. 4 The omnipotent "I" and the realistic "I". 5 The body, the body-image, and the self. 6 Are our "minds" in our heads? the location of the feeling of "I". 7 The sub-personalities: archetypes and complexes. 8 The winning of conscious choice: the emergence of symbolic activity. 9 Boundaries and mandalas. 10 Conclusion
Abstract: 'Recent psychoanalytical work on the 'self' or on 'myself' has thrown light on the narcissistic core of the personality and the nature of self regard but the importance of this work has brought about a confusion, particularly among Jungian writers, about how the words 'self' and 'ego' are to be used and understood. This volume provides a guide to this terminology and further develops a thesis on the experience or feeling of 'I' or 'myself' and its migratory nature within the body image and the body-world scheme and also between the subpersonalities of the total Self.'
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Pa.Red/LUO (Browse shelf) 1 Not for loan B03303

Pub. for the Society of Analytical Psychology.

1 Ego and self: terminology. 2 The Jungian Self. 3 God and myself, God as myself. 4 The omnipotent "I" and the realistic "I". 5 The body, the body-image, and the self. 6 Are our "minds" in our heads? the location of the feeling of "I". 7 The sub-personalities: archetypes and complexes. 8 The winning of conscious choice: the emergence of symbolic activity. 9 Boundaries and mandalas. 10 Conclusion

'Recent psychoanalytical work on the 'self' or on 'myself' has thrown light on the narcissistic core of the personality and the nature of self regard but the importance of this work has brought about a confusion, particularly among Jungian writers, about how the words 'self' and 'ego' are to be used and understood. This volume provides a guide to this terminology and further develops a thesis on the experience or feeling of 'I' or 'myself' and its migratory nature within the body image and the body-world scheme and also between the subpersonalities of the total Self.'

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