jungian psychology


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Related to jungian psychology: Jungian theory

jungian psychology

analytical psychology

A system of psychoanalysis developed by Swiss psychoanalyst Carl Jung, which minimises the influences of sexual factors in emotional disorders and stresses integration of unconscious forces and motivations underlying human behaviour.

Jungian psychology,

n.pr psychologic approach based on the ideas and theories developed by Carl Jung (1875–1961). Includes the concepts of the collective unconscious and symbolic archetypes.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Feminine in Jungian Psychology and in Christian Theology.
Nevertheless, these are minor flaws in Forbes' otherwise extremely competent and suggestive presentation of not only Jungian psychology and its educational implications but also the educational ramifications of the transpersonal theories of the later Maslow and Rogers.
By means of Hegelian dialectic, Jensen transforms Jungian psychology into a mode of sociological and cultural criticism.
Jungian psychology allows us to view the personality as a whole as well an integral part of human nature.
Wink develops it in relation to Jungian psychology, but I am not convinced that it is a historically accurate interpretation.
Where Jungian psychology differed from Freudian psychoanalysis was that whereas psychoanalysis aspired to offer tools for an increased self-knowledge and psychological insight, Jungian psychology went beyond this analytic attitude and offered transcendental doctrines that included strong psychoutopian elements.
Brennan's claim to originality is in his use of Jungian psychology to present a new interpretation of the function of nightmares in the Gothic.
The building also houses a magnificent library containing some 12,000 books, including all significant Jungian psychology and psychotherapy publications (including foreign language editions) and a large assortment of works from related fields.
Whether in Jungian psychology or low-budget horror films, great literary works or modern comic books, masculinity has often explored its own duality.
Cave of the Heart (1946) was her first deep exploration of Jungian psychology, in which she as Medea danced a frenetic solo of devouring jealousy, full of anger and frustration.
He is equally at ease with linguistic philosophy or Jungian psychology or the problems of cultural imperialism.
Consequently, it must now be chiefly out of regard for Laurens van der Post as a student of the Jungian psychology, with all its implications of the humanistic and the universal, that he has earned his permanent fame and remembrance, at any rate as a thinker.