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Review Essays of Academic, Professional & Technical Books in the Humanities & Sciences


Carl Jung: Life & Thought

See Jungian Thought, Psychology, Psychotherapy

Major Work by Jung offers Intriguing Insight into Jung Himself and the Social Origins of Analytic Psychology.

Atom and Archetype: The Pauli/Jung Letters, 1932-1958 edited by C. A. Meier (Princeton University Press) In 1932, Wolfgang Pauli was a world-renowned physicist and had already done the work that would win him the 1945 Nobel Prize. He was also in pain. His mother had poisoned herself after his father's involvement in an affair. Emerging from a brief marriage with a cabaret performer, Pauli drank heavily, quarreled frequently and sometimes publicly, and was disturbed by powerful dreams. He turned for help to C. G. Jung, setting a standing appointment for Mondays at noon. Thus bloomed an extraordinary intellectual conjunction not just between a physicist and a psychologist but between physics and psychology. Eighty letters, written over twenty-six years, record that friendship. This artful translation presents them in English for the first time.

Though Jung never analyzed Pauli formally, he interpreted more than 400 of his dreams--work that bore fruit later in Psychology and Alchemy and The Analysis of Dreams. As their acquaintance developed, Jung and Pauli exchanged views on the content of their work and the ideas of the day. They discussed the nature of dreams and their relation to reality, finding surprising common ground between depth psychology and quantum physics. Their collaboration resulted in the combined publication of Jung's treatise on synchronicity and Pauli's essay on archetypal ideas influencing Kepler's writings in The Interpretation of Nature and the Psyche. Over time, their correspondence shaped and reshaped their understanding of the principle they called synchronicity, a term Jung had suggested earlier.
Through the association of these two pioneering thinkers, developments in physics profoundly influenced the evolution of Jungian psychology. And many of Jung's abiding themes shaped how Pauli--and, through him, other physicists--understood the physical world. Of clear appeal to historians of science and anyone investigating the life and work of Pauli or Jung, this portrait of an incredible friendship will also draw readers interested in human creativity as well as those who merely like to be present when great minds meet.
"This unlikely correspondence between two outstanding exponents of apparently incompatible disciplines traces the development of an alchemical relationship through which each transforms the other's view of the universe. From the dreams of the nuclear scientist and the quantum speculations of the depth psychologist there grows a new understanding of mind and matter as joint manifestations of a deeper archetypal reality, known to medieval philosophy as the unus mundus. In the course of this rich dialogue, Jung formulates his insights into the significance of acausal happenings and meaningful coincidences, while both men forge the outlines of a unified framework able to embrace the seemingly infinite complexities of quantum physics and human psychology. Publication of these written exchanges between two of the most inventive minds of the twentieth century is an act of historic importance, as welcome as it is overdue." (Anthony Stevens, author of On Jung and Ariadne's Clue)
"Psychologist Jung and physicist Pauli together explore the extraordinary world of quantum mechanics and particle physics, in which the influence of the observer upon the observed cannot be eliminated and where mind and matter merge. The discussion is as apposite today as it was when these letters were exchanged. Enthralling reading." (Anthony Storr, author of Solitude and Feet of Clay)

"These letters offer fascinating insight into the minds of two of the most influential thinkers of our time as they probe their own disciplines and each other's for affinities and correlatives between analytical psychology and quantum physics. The book fills a major need, coming as it does in an era when an understanding of psychology is increasingly important to those who seek connections between religion and science." (Deirdre Bair, winner of the National Book Award for Samuel Beckett and author of the forthcoming biography of C. G. Jung)

Jung: A Feminist Revision by Susan Rowland (Polity Press) After providing a snopsis of Jungs ideas and femistist critiques of them, Rowland shows innovations in post‑Jungian gender in the context of the diversifying of feminist theory, as well as Jung's `personal‑myth' forms of writing. Feminist theory has evolved away from accepting a simple category of `all women everywhere'. It has moved towards an understanding of multiple differences and constructs of gender identity. This development in feminism owes a great deal to productive encounters with deconstruction and psychoanalysis. These encounters can be characterized in two ways: as feminist theory `learning from' and as `making strategic use of these complex intellectual resources.

From deconstruction, feminism learned of philosophical challenges to the types of knowledge that had long denigrated the feminine as part of their structuring as `truth', `science' or `philosophy'. `Language', for deconstruction, is not a transparent tool for communication or knowledge. Rather, it is an unstable entity that constructs fragile cultural forms and disputes the very possibility of a unitary gendered self. Consequently, deconstruction can be used strategically by feminists to undermine traditional ideologies or myths that have historically oppressed women.

From Freudian psychoanalysis, feminists learned to regard subjectivity and gender as a web of psychic and social structuring that is never fixed and complete. A person's interior landscape is always an ongoing process. Despite Freud's belief in the ultimate inferiority of the feminine mind, psychoanalysis, particularly as extended in the work of Jacques Lacan, provides opportunities for feminists to explore the psychic pain of patriarchy, and to imagine ways of rethinking gender.'

The so‑called French feminists, Luce Irigaray, Helene Cixous and Julia Kristeva, have performed particularly significant work strategically linking deconstruction and psychoanalysis.' What feminist theory has largely not yet done is to bring the psychology of C. G. Jung into this fertile arena. Therefore this chapter aims, first, to read Jung in relation to deconstruction. I will then turn to some of the key ideas of the French feminists that seem to resonate with Jung's own complex reactions to gender.

One aspect of Rowlands method here needs to be carefully stated: She is not trying to `convert' Jung into deconstruction, or to argue that his psychology is really an early version of the feminism of Irigaray, Cixous or Kristeva. Instead, Rowland proposse to explore echoes, correspondences and differences between Jung's work and these areas, in the cause of Jungian feminisms.

It would be a betrayal of the complexity of Jung's Collected Works to attempt to absorb him totally into something countered and contradicted in some aspect of his writing (for he could never be a `pure' deconstructionist and is certainly not a feminist in intention). Any attempt to remake a thinker into a feminist by ignoring significant parts of his or her work is similarly a betrayal of the feminist principle of respecting `difference'.

Rowland concludes her review of Jung in the light of two powerful movements in feminist theory: deconstruction and post‑Freudian feminism. It considers Jungian writing in relation to the work of Jacques Derrida, and the psychoanalytically oriented feminism of Luce Irigaray, Helene Cixous and Julia Kristeva. I aim to suggest a relationship between Jung and deconstruction that would provide expanding opportunities for Jungian feminisms. Additionally I will show how the influential feminisms of Irigaray, Cixous and Kristeva set up echoes and correspondences in Jung's work, without eroding the real differences between them. All told this is a creative encounter with Jungs basic ideas which deserves the attention of Jungians and feminists alike. Recommended.

 Carl Gustav Jung by Ann Casement (Key Figures in Counselling and Psychotherapy Series: Sage) Carl Gustav Jung is an enlightening and insightful guide to the life and work of one of the founding fathers of psychotherapy and most influential thinkers in modern times.

Combining insights from his early life and his wide-ranging intellectual interests in philosophy, mysticism and parapsychology, Ann Casement traces the development of Jung's ideas on the functioning of the human mind, including the origins of core Jungian concepts such as archetypes, teleology, alchemy and the collective unconscious.

TRANSLATE THIS DARKNESS: The Life of Christiana Morgan, the Veiled Woman in Jung's Circle by Claire Douglas ($16.95, 395 pages, Princeton University Press) is now available in a paperback edition in conjunction with Princeton University Press’s release of the complete VISIONS SEMINAR by Jung. Morgan’s work was the focus of that protracted similar and as a document provides an candid look at the development of Jung’s training style for therapists.

Christiana Morgan was an erotic muse who influenced twentieth century psychology and inspired its male creators, including C. G. Jung, who saw in her the quintessential "anima woman." Here Claire Douglas offers the first biography of this remarkable woman, exploring how Morgan yearned to express her genius yet sublimated it to spark not only Jung but also her own lover Henry A. Murray, a psychologist who with her help invented the thematic apperception test (TAT). Douglas recounts Morgan's own contributions to the study of emotions and feelings at the Harvard Psychological Clinic and vividly describes the analyst's turbulent life: her girlhood in a prominent Boston family; her difficult marriage; her intellectual awakening in postwar New York; her impassioned analysis with Jung, including her "visions" of a woman's heroic quest, many of which furthered his work on archetypes; her love affairs and experiences with sexual experimentation; her alcoholism; and, finally, her tragic death.

This study is an essential companion to understanding the limits of Jung’s insight into the psyche of women. Christiana Morgan appears from this book as a fascinating woman, profound, imaginative, bold, and experimental. Her story is illuminating and deeply sad. Douglas's account combines a biographical and analytic investigation into the frustrated creativity of Morgan. It invites a reconsideration of what constitutes the psychic factors of women's lives and the psychology of gifted women in particular. Jung’s own ambivalent use of women comes to the fore in this study in a way that we have been denied because of the destruction of documents by himself and by Toni Wolf about their more sustained relationship. It brings a much needed challenge to the post-Jungian and post-Freudian world view especially as it impacts the psychology of women.

Claire Douglas is a clinical psychologist and Jungian analyst with the C. G. Jung Society of Southern California.

VISIONS: Notes of the Seminar Given in 1930-1934 by C. G. Jung, edited by Claire Douglas, ($95.00, cloth, Princeton University Press, ISBN: 0691099715 1500 pages in two volumes, 41 color illustrations, 10 halftones, 77 line illustrations)

The VISIONS seminars offer an important look at Jung the teacher. It is one of the most psychologically revealing document about Jung but also about the special psychology of Jungian analysts and their initiation into the practice. It provides the human touch to the esoteric psychology that Jung had developed and was now disseminating. For C. G. Jung, the beautiful and gifted 28 year old Christiana Morgan was an inspirational and confirming force whose path in self-analysis paralleled his own quest for self-knowledge. By teaching Morgan the trance-like technique of active imagination, Jung launched her on a pilgrimage of archetypal encounters in a quest for psychological integration encounters she recorded in the words and brilliant paintings that formed the basis of the seminar Jung would give to his circle in Zurich. Here the careful transcriptions of the seminar notes are combined with color reproductions of the visions paintings, offering an unprecedented view of Jung as a teacher and as a man. He speaks candidly and brilliantly in a dialogue with members of the seminar about the Morgan visions, even as he struggles with the feminine principle in his subject and in his own psyche. The theories of his years of intellectual research the anima and animus, the process of individuation, the mythopoetic archetypes of the collective unconscious all spring to life in the fiery imagery of the vision quest.

Morgan paints an imaginal landscape where the feminine self crosses into the unconsciousness of night and death. In her visioning she links earth and sky, body and spirit, the infernal and the sublime. Recounting her journey, Jung employs his full range of scholarship and professional experience as he unravels the skein of archetypal parallels from western myth and eastern yoga.

THE CAMBRIDGE COMPANION TO JUNG edited by Polly Young-Eisendrath and Terence Dawson ($69.95, hardcover 332 pages, references, glossary, index; Cambridge University Press; 0-521-47309-8) PAPER EDITION

This volume of specially commissioned essays is a critical introduction to the psychology of Carl Gustav Jung, one of the founders of psychoanalysis. Jung broke with Freud and developed his own theories which he called "analytical psychology." This Companion sets Jung in the context of his own time, outlines the current practice and theory of Jungian psychology, and shows how Jungians continue to question and evolve his thinking to fit the postmodern, multicultural world of contemporary psychoanalysis.

Andrew Samuels's introduction gives a short appreciation of Jung's work and sets out the three different approaches to contemporary analytical psychology. The book is then divided into three sections: Jung's ideas and their context, which covers Jung's life and discoveries, particularly in relation to Freud; analytical psychology in practice, which deals with issues of clinical practice and includes a case study from the three Jungian approaches (classical, archetypal, and developmental); and analytical psychology in society, which shows how Jung's ideas have been incorporated into gender studies, literature, religion, and political science. The Companion includes a full chronology of Jung's life and work, reading lists, and a glossary.

This is an indispensable reference tool for beginning students and general readers, written by an international team of Jungian analysts and scholars from various disciplines. It will also be useful to advanced students and specialists who want to know about recent developments in Jungian thought and practice.


It was inevitable that a volume like this should appear before the end of the twentieth century. For the discoveries of Swiss psychiatrist Carl Jung, who was one of the founders of psychoanalysis, constitute one of the most significant expressions of our time. Many of his ideas anticipate the intellectual and sociocultural concerns of our current "postmodern" period. Decentered selves, multiple realities, the function of symbols, the primacy of human interpretation (as our only means of knowing "reality"), the importance of adult development, spiritual self-discovery, and the necessity of multicultural perspectives are all to be found in Jung's writings.

And yet, it must be conceded that the enthusiastic accolades for his bold and prescient ideas have been tarnished by wide-ranging allegations against him. At a personal level, he has been accused of cultist mysticism, sexism, racism, anti-Semitism and professional misconduct. With regard to his ideas, his critics have repeatedly insisted that his approach is fuzzy, antiquated, and entrenched in culturally biased categories such as "masculine" and "feminine" and nebulous concepts like the "Shadow" and the "Wise Old Man." They have denounced his theories for their essentialism, elitism, stark individualism, biological reductionism, and naive reasoning about gender, race, and culture.

Even so, analysts and scholars who have taken a professional interest in Jung's ideas have constantly insisted that his basic theories provide one of the most notable and influential contributions to the twentieth century. They firmly believe that his theories provide an invaluable means for deciphering not only the problems but also the challenges that confront us both as individuals and as members of our particular society/societies. They allow us to penetrate the multiple levels both of our own inner reality and of the world around us. And his ideas have had a marked influence on other disciplines, from anthropology and religious studies to literary criticism and cultural studies.

Such radically different assessments of Jung and his work stem in part from the fact that his followers and critics alike have been much too preoccupied with his personal life and presence. It cannot be sufficiently stressed that, whatever his ideas owe to his own psychological make-up, their value - or otherwise - must be established on their own merit. Everyone has failings, and Jung had his fair share of these. It is not the man, but his ideas and contribution that need to be reassessed. In 1916, he began to use the term "analytical psychology" to describe his individual form of psychoanalysis. It is time that the focus shifted to the evaluation of Jung's legacy.

Since Jung's death in 1961, those interested in analytical psychology including practitioners in clinical, literary, theological, and sociocultural fields - have responded to the charges leveled against him and, in doing so, have radically revised many of his basic ideas. One hears too often the blanket label "Jungian" used to describe any idea whose origins can be traced to him. This is misleading. It is still insufficiently appreciated that "Jungian" studies are not an orthodoxy. The theory of "analytical psychology" has come a long way in the last thirty years.

For some time now, there has been a need for a study that would highlight the originality, complexity, and farsightedness of analytical psychology and that would draw wider attention to the overall promise of some of Jung's major discoveries. At the same time, it would be impossible to do this today without also referring to the achievements of those who have been in the forefront of recent developments in analytical psychology and who have made it the vital and pluralist discipline it now is.

This is the first study specifically designed to serve as a critical introduction to Jung's work and to take into account how he has influenced both psychotherapy and other disciplines. It is divided into three main parts. The first section presents a scholarly account of Jung's own work. The second examines the major trends that have evolved in post-Jungian clinical practice. The third evaluates the influence and contributions of Jung and post-Jungians in a range of contemporary debates. More than anything else, this volume seeks to affirm that analytical psychology is a lively, questioning, pluralist, and continually evolving development within psychoanalysis. It is currently engaged in healthy revisions of Jung's original theories, and in exploring new ideas and methods not only for psychotherapy, but also for the study of a wide range of other disciplines, from mythology to religion, and from gender studies to literature and politics.

C.G. JUNG: His Myth in Our Time by Marie-Lousie Von Franz ($20.00, sewn paper, 368 pages, notes, bibliography, index; Inner City Books; ISBN 0919123783)

C.G. JUNG  is an unique biography and study by Marie-Louise von Franz because she has been one of his leading students and has produced an impressive body of work expanding aspects of this views of archetypes.

There are few individuals in this century whose work has had such wide-ranging, long-lasting effects as that of C.G. Jung. His ideas have profoundly influenced such varied disciplines as art, anthropology, atomic physics, philosophy, theology and parapsychology, as well as the fields of psychology and psychotherapy.

Jung was the first modem scientist to take seriously the reality of the unconscious and to dialogue with it throughout his life. He paid scrupulous attention to his dreams and to what they had to say concerning his personal development and the collective events of his day.

Dr. von Franz traces the evolution of Jung's basic concepts, archetypes and the collective unconscious, complexes, psychological types, the creative instinct, active imagination, the process of individuation and much more from their origins to their empirical documentation in his numerous books, papers and recorded lectures.

Long out of print, C.G. JUNG: His Myth in Our Time is not only a unique biographical portrait of Jung the private individual and Jung the intellectual pioneer. Nor is it simply the most authoritative and comprehensive account of Jung's seminal ideas. It is also a history of the growth and development of one person's creative powers, from which emerges the fascinating "myth" of a great man in our time.

Marie-Louise von Franz, Ph.D., worked closely with Jung from 1934 until his death in 1961. She is an acknowledged authority on the interpretation of dreams, fairy tales and alchemical texts. and the author of many books on the application of Jungian psychology.


As a rule, outstanding individuals are influential chiefly or exclusively in their own professional fields. In Jung's case, however, his original, creative discoveries and ideas had to do with the whole human being, and have therefore awakened echoes in the most varied areas outside that of psychology: his concept of synchronicity, for example, in atomic physics and Sinology; his psychological interpretation of religious phenomena, in theology; his fundamental view of man, in anthropology and ethnology, his contributions to the study of occult phenomena, in parapsychologyto mention only a few.

Because Jung's work encompasses so many varied fields of interest, his influence on our cultural life has made itself felt only gradually and, in my opinion, is still only in its beginnings, Today, interest in Jung is growing year by year, especially among the younger generation. In other words, Jung was so far ahead of his time that people are only gradually beginning to catch up with his discoveries.

There is also the fact that his perceptions and insights are never superficial, but are so astonishingly original that many people must overcome a certain fear of innovation before they are able to approach them with an open mind. Furthermore, his published works include an enormous amount of detailed material from many fields, and the reader must work through this wealth of information in order to be able to follow him. Jung once remarked that "anything that is good is expensive. It takes time, it requires your patience and no end of it."

There is a further characteristic which distinguishes both Jung's personality and his work quite fundamentally from all other cultural achievements up to the present time. This lies in the fact that the unconscious was intensely constellated in him and so also constellates itself in his readers, for Jung was the first to discover the spontaneous creativity of the unconscious psyche and to follow it consciously. He allowed the unconscious to have its say directly in what he wrote, especially in his later work. ("Everything I have written has a double bottom," he once said.)

Thus the reader does find a logically understandable argument on the one hand, but on the other finds himself at the same time exposed to the impact of that "other voice" the unconscious which may either grip him or frighten him off.

These circumstances make it difficult to assess Jung's impact on our world with any accuracy. This impact was, and is even today, twofold: the effect of his personality and of his work on the one hand, and on the other the impact of that greater entity, the unconscious, to which he was so committed.

In this book I do not enter into the many superficial, ephemeral personal disputes about Jung's work. Instead, I try to place both Jung as a man and his influence in a wider perspective, the history of our Western culture. As the wheel of time revolves still further, the larger public will begin to see what Jung meant.

Jung, C. (1963). Memories, Dreams, Reflections., London: Collins and Routledge.

Jungs autobiography is an essential reference for anyone who wishes to understand Jungian perspectives. Jung did not originally wish to write an autobiography and resisted doing so for many years. However, he was more or less forced into the work by a sequence of dreams he had that indicated there was unresolved material in his psyche that had to be addressed. This book is a very good example of the kind of authenticity of self that Jung demanded of himself and others. Seeded in the unconscious and created in the external world, ). Memories, Dreams, Reflections is an intimate and feeling picture of one of the great thinkers of the 20th century.

One of the key elements necessary for understanding the book lies in Jungs lifelong focus on the inner reality of his consciousness. For Jung, the outer events that most people would naturally refer to when chronicling or commenting upon their life experience were entirely secondary to his inner, numinous experience of his lifes events. Therefore, although certain external events are clearly referred to in the book, the most important thing for Jung was to capture and integrate the underlying psychic meaning of his experience. This makes for a different kind of autobiography than is usually seen. The result is a book quite unique in Jungs works, one that gives the reader an intimate portrait of the author on both a feeling and descriptive level.

There are many interesting chapters throughout, in fact none could be called uninteresting or dull. The book is arranged more or less in a chronological order, beginning with Jungs childhood years in the home of his minister father in Switzerland and continuing through his early explorations of the unconscious and his momentous association with Sigmund Freud.

The chapter that reveals the circumstances leading up to his break with Freud is most interesting. It reveals not only the underlying rational for their disagreement but also presents a fascinating picture of the struggle within Jungs psyche to strike a balance between respect and appreciation for Freuds genius on the one hand and his own deeply held beliefs and ideas on the other, many of which were in direct conflict with Freuds stated positions. This was particularly true concerning the relationship of dreams to the inner psyche and the psychological causes of various patterns of psychological behavior. Since these differences between them were basically irreconcilable, a split was inevitable, although it did not surface fully until a lecture tour to the United States undertaken by both men in 1909. As was often the case with Jung, the catalyst for this significant event in Jungs life was a dream. It was the insistence of Freud that the dream be interpreted in a particular way that Jung knew to be incorrect that ultimately led to the final, public rupture in their relationship.

This is a rich and provocative book. There are chapters that describe the events and psychic discoveries that led to Jungs formulation of his religious beliefs, an expression that is only now beginning to be appreciated for the potential impact it has on Western religious thinking. There is a wonderful chapter about the tower Jung built from stone as a kind of 16th century retreat and psychic expression of his inner self. There are intriguing stories about his travels in Africa, India and elsewhere. Jung uses these travel events as a stage for profound and stimulating observations about the nature of mankind and human consciousness. As a white man traveling in very remote and dangerous places during an earlier time, he strikes us as one of the last of the great, classic travelers of the early twentieth century, in a realm uniquely his own but in the company of many before him who set out to discover life from an unfamiliar perspective. This book nears completion with Jungs reflections on life after death, one of the most thought provoking chapters in the entire book. Jung knew his own death was approaching, revealed to him in his dreams, and much of his viewpoint about death and a possible afterlife was anchored in his understanding of dreams. Finally, there is a last chapter with some reflections that Jung wished to convey as a kind of afterthought to his autobiography.

C.G. Jung : Letters 1906-1950 (Bollingen Series, Xcv : 1)
Gerhard Adler, et al / Hardcover / Published 1992

C.G. Jung : Letters, 1951-1961 (Bollingen Series Xcv : 2)
Gerhard Adler(Editor), et al / Hardcover / Published 1992

The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, No. 1 : Psychiatric Studies
Carl Gustav Jung, R. F. Hull (Editor) / Paperback / Published 1983

The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, No. 1 : Psychiatric Studies
Carl Gustav Jung, R. F. Hull (Editor) / Hardcover / Published 1970

The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, No. 2 : Experimental Researches
Carl Gustav Jung, Herbert Read (Editor) / Hardcover / Published 1974

The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, No. 3 : Psychogenesis of Mental Disease
Carl Gustav Jung, R. F. Hull (Translator) / Hardcover / Published 1960

The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, No. 4 : Freud and Psychoanalysis
Carl Gustav Jung, et al / Hardcover / Published 1961

The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, No. 5 : Symbols of Transformation
Carl Gustav Jung, R. F. Hull (Editor) / Hardcover / Published 1967

The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, No. 6 : Psychological Types
Carl Gustav Jung, R. F. Hull (Editor) / Hardcover / Published 1971

The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, No. 7 : Two Essays on Analytical Psychology
Carl Gustav Jung, R. F. Hull (Translator) / Hardcover / Published 1966

The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, No. 8 : The Structure and Dynamics of the Psyche
Carl Gustav Jung, et al / Hardcover / Published 1970

The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, No. 9 : The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious
Carl Gustav, Jung, Herbert Read (Editor) / Hardcover / Published 1968

The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, No. 10 : Civilization in Transition
Carl Gustav Jung, Herbert Read (Editor) / Hardcover / Published 1970

The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, No. 11 : Psychology and Religion - West and East
Carl Gustav Jung, Herbert Read (Editor) / Hardcover / Published 1969

The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, No. 12 : Psychology and Alchemy
Carl Gustav, Jung, William McGuire (Editor) / Hardcover / Published 1968

The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, No. 13 : Alchemical Studies
Carl Gustav, Jung, Herbert Read (Editor) / Hardcover / Published 1983

The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, No. 14 : Mysterium Coniunctionis
Carl Gustav, Jung, Herbert Read (Editor) / Hardcover / Published 1970

The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, No. 15 : The Spirit in Man, Art, and Literature
Carl Gustav, Jung, Herbert Read (Editor) / Hardcover / Published 1971

The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, No. 16 : The Practice of Psychotherapy
Carl Gustav Jung, et al / Hardcover / Published 1966

The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, No. 18 : The Symbolic Life
Carl Gustav Jung, William McGuire (Editor) / Hardcover / Published 1977

The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, No. 20 : General Index
Carl Gustav, Jung, et al / Hardcover / Published 1979

General Bibliography of C.G. Jung's Writings (Bollingen Series, 20)
Lisa Ress, et al / Hardcover / Published 1992

The Practice of Psychotherapy : Essays on the Psychology of the Transference and Other Subjects (Bollingen Series Xx, Vol 16)
R.F.C. Hull(Translator), Carl Gustav Jung / Paperback / Published 1985

The Psychology of the Unconscious

Carl Gustav Jung, William McGuire (Editor) / Hardcover

Psychology of the Unconscious: A Study of the Transformations and Symbolisms of the Libido. C.G. Jung; W. McGuire, ed. B.M. Hinkle, trans.

The Zofingia Lectures: (Supplementary Volume A of the Collected Works of C.G. Jung). C.G. Jung.

Direct link to Publisher:

Collected Works of C.G. Jung

Volume 1. Psychiatric Studies. G. Adler and R.F. Hull, eds. and trans.

Volume 2. Experimental Researches. G. Adler and R.F. Hull, eds. and trans.

Volume 3. Psychogenesis of Mental Disease. G. Adler, R.F. Hull, et al., eds. and trans.

Volume 4. Freud & Psychoanalysis. G. Adler and R.F. Hull, eds. and trans.

Volume 5. Symbols of Transformation. G. Adler and R.F. Hull, eds. and trans.

Volume 6. Psychological Types. G. Adler and R.F. Hull, eds. and trans.

Volume 7. Two Essays in Analytical Psychology. G. Adler and R.F. Hull, eds. and trans.

Volume 8. Structure & Dynamics of the Psyche. G. Adler and R.F. Hull, eds. and trans.

Volume 9. (Part 1) Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious. G. Adler and R.F. Hull, eds. and trans.

Volume 9. (Part 2) Aion: Researches into the Phenomenology of the Self. G. Adler and R.F. Hull, eds. and trans.

Volume 10. Civilization in Transition. G. Adler and R.F. Hull, eds. and trans.

Volume 11. Psychology and Religion: West and East. G. Adler and R.F. Hull, eds. and trans.

Volume 12. Psychology and Alchemy. G. Adler and R.F. Hull, eds. and trans.

Volume 13. Alchemical Studies. G. Adler and R.F. Hull, eds. and trans.

Volume 14. Mysterium Coniunctionis. G. Adler and R.F. Hull, eds. and trans.

Volume 15. Spirit in Man, Art, And Literature. G. Adler and R.F. Hull, eds. and trans.

Volume 16. Practice of Psychotherapy. G. Adler and R.F. Hull, eds. and trans.

Volume 17. Development of Personality. G. Adler, et al., R.F. Hull, et al., eds. and trans.

Volume 18. The Symbolic Life: Miscellaneous Writings. G. Adler and R.F. Hull, eds. and trans.

Volume 19. General Bibliography. (Revised Edition). L. Ress and W. McGuire, eds.

Volume 20. General Index. G. Adler and R.F. Hull, eds. and trans.

21 Volume Hardcover Set. G. Adler, M. Fordham, et al., eds.

Collected Works of C.G. Jung - Supplements

Psychology of the Unconscious: A Study of the Transformations and Symbolisms of the Libido. C.G. Jung; W. McGuire, ed. B.M. Hinkle, trans.

The Zofingia Lectures: (Supplementary Volume A of the Collected Works of C.G. Jung). C.G. Jung.

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