C.G. Jung Essays

  • The Influences of C.G. Jung

    2032 Words  | 5 Pages

    The Influences of C.G. Jung Carl Gustav Jung was influenced by literature, symbolism, religion, and the occult From a very young age. Jung's influencs remained with him as he became a doctor of medicine and a psychological theorist. The philosophical, the supernatural, the symbolic, the religious, and the occult all influenced Jung's area of psychological expertise, making Jung's psychology not only unique to Jung, but also pioneering in the field of general psychoanalysis. In Ernest

  • Modern Man In Search Of A Soul by C.G. Jung

    2097 Words  | 5 Pages

    Modern Man In Search Of A Soul by C.G. Jung In his book, Modern Man In Search Of A Soul, C.G. Jung gives a layperson insight into his ideas on dream analysis. Jung's primary objective in this book is to educate the reader as to what a psychoanalyst does when analyzing a patient's dreams. The principal message in the section of the book centered on dream analysis is that dreams should never stand alone. Dreams are meaningless in a vacuum, but on the other hand when put against a strict set of

  • The Life and Work of C.G. Jung Reconsidered

    4192 Words  | 9 Pages

    The Life and Work of C.G. Jung Reconsidered In my original paper on Carl Gustav Jung, I took a rather skeptical view of the doctor and his work, for several reasons that I will reiterate. However, after studying further into his work, I realized that these objections only related to his early psychiatric cases, and I found myself to be far more intrigued and impressed by his later work and theories. While I had stated in my first consideration of Jung that, “there is a frustratingly limited

  • The Wizard of Oz

    3022 Words  | 7 Pages

    the Gold Standard?” 20, Oct. 2004, <http://tx.essortment.com/goldstandards_rgvh.htm>. Populism. “Farmers and Third Party Politics.” 20, Oct. 2004, <http://history.smsu.edu/wrmiller/Populism/Texts/populism.htm>. Shippensburg University. “Carl Jung.” 27 Sept. 2004, <http://www.ship.edu/~cgboeree/jung.html >. The Wizard of Oz- Turn Me On, Dead Man. “Littlefield’s Interpretation.” 2004, 27, Sept. 2004, <http://www.turnmeondeadman.net/OZ/Littlefield.html>. The Wizard of Oz- Turn Me On, Dead

  • Research Issues in Parapsychology

    5220 Words  | 11 Pages

    "I shall not commit the fashionable stupidity of regarding everything I cannot explain as a fraud." -C.G. Jung (Society for Psychical Research) "Parapsychology is a belief in search of data rather than data in search of an explanation." -C.E.M. Hansel (Alcock ix) For years, ghosts and poltergeists have been a part of our popular lexicon. From stories told around the campfire, to motion pictures like The Haunting, to books like the Scary Story series, everyone has heard a good ghost story

  • The Matrix

    2835 Words  | 6 Pages

    the surface, the movie challenges the dominance of technology in our culture and predicts an apocalyptic result from the use of artificial intelligence. Yet, behind the human struggle for survival is a mythical backdrop upon which are backlit some of C.G. Jung's basic ideas regarding the human psyche. These Jungian ideas include the ego-Self relationship and how it relates to the persona, the shadow, individuation, and the transcendent function. The earth has been decimated due to a battle for control

  • Jung's Collective Unconscious

    1159 Words  | 3 Pages

    Carl G. Jung was a psychiatrist and psychotherapist from Switzerland (Lightfoot, 2010). Jung has constructed and developed several concepts including extraversion and introversion, collective unconscious and archetypes (Hjelle and Ziegler, 1992). Besides, Jung has a system of personality (also known as psyche), which is analytical psychology, suggested that intrapsychic forces can motivate humans and the shared evolutionary history among people can actually derived different images (Hjelle and Ziegler

  • Freud and Jung's Father/Son Relationship

    848 Words  | 2 Pages

    Freud&Jung Introduction The relationship between Carl Jung and Sigmund Freud began in 1906 when Jung sent Freud a signed copy of his published studies. Unknown to Jung, Freud had already purchased his own copy of the book after hearing how favorably his name figured into the writings. Six months later, Freud sent a collection of his latest published essays to Jung in Zürich.(The Well-Documented Friendship of Carl Jung & Sigmund Freud, 2014,p.1) When the two were finally able to meet

  • Dream Translation

    724 Words  | 2 Pages

    When a person dreams they come to a person at night or when we take a long nap. The dreams can be scary, freighting, or a good dream, either way our dreams can keep a person on their feet or surprise a person with what can happen next. S. Freud, C.G. Jung, and D.E. Purdy, and F. Perls did studies on dreaming on children, young adults, adults. All the studies had gotten the same results, but the results showed that children sleep longer than adults and they receive more of the REM stage of sleeping

  • Blow and Prozac Nation

    648 Words  | 2 Pages

    author is an extremist when it came to her depression. She would portray her emotions so that everyone knew that she had a problem and for some reason are still there for her. This novel best represents the movie Blow based on the life of George Jung. Jung was also addicted; he was addicted to drugs, money, dealing, and relationships. Which both Elizabeth and George can relate to their addictions and problems they encountered over their lives. Elizabeth is taking medication for her depression,

  • Archetypal Literary Criticism

    1611 Words  | 4 Pages

    common mythical beings all play a role in a text’s significance. Carl Jung, a psychoanalyst, came up with the idea of archetypes while studying the human psyche, and interpreting dreams. Jung was born in Kesswil, Switzerland on July 26, 1875. In the beginning of his studies, Jung collaborated with Sigmund Freud, the creator of psychoanalysis, and they both analyzed the language in dreams, which are basically just symbols. Jung claimed that behind symbols lie archetypes. “We meet dragons, helpful

  • Jung and Freud On Dreams

    1213 Words  | 3 Pages

    today, as dreams continue to remain a great mystery. In this paper, two traditions in psychology that still have quite a bit of influence, especially in Euro-American cultures will be looked at. This will be out of the work of Sigmund Freud and Carl Jung, two people who had a major part in the studies of dreams and psychology. Here, some legacies that came out of their traditions will be looked at in regard to dreams. In conclusion this paper will be joined with a critical sociological and anthropological

  • Archetypes Carl Jung

    1814 Words  | 4 Pages

    Carl Gustav Jung (1875-1961) was a Swiss psychiatrist and former disciple of Freud who tried to bridge the gap between psychology and spirituality. Swiss psychiatrist Carl Jung believed that archetypes are models of people, behaviors or personalities. Jung suggested that the psyche was composed of three components: the ego, the personal unconscious and the collective unconscious. According to Jung, the ego represents the conscious mind while the personal unconscious contains memories, including those

  • Eugene O'Neill's Emperor Jones

    949 Words  | 2 Pages

    Crafting the Overseer's Image. University of South Carolina Press, 2006. Print. L. Rothgeb, Carrie, Abstracts of the Collected Works of C.G. Jung. Karnac Books, 1994. Print. Websites "Trickster." Wikipedia, n.p. n.d Web. 17 February 2014 "Trinity." Wikipedia, n.p. n.d Web. n.d. 18 February 2014 Other works consulted Lafontaine, Lewis "Carl Jung on Trinity" Carl Jung Depth psychology, n.p. 24 February 2014. Web. 26 February 2014. http://www.eoneill.com/companion/jones/characters.htm Ranald, Loftus

  • Jungian Psychology and Joseph Conrad’s Heart of Darkness

    6184 Words  | 13 Pages

    Africa, and seeking murky insight into the physical and the metaphorical impact of the dark continent on the language and the landscape of depth psychology. “Africa,”... ... middle of paper ... ...Aniela Jaffe. New York: Random House, 1989. Jung, C.G. Two Essays on Analytical Psychology. R.F.C. Hull. Bollingen Series XX. Princeton: Princeton U. Press, 1977. Lord, George de Forest. Trials of the Self: Heroic Ordeals in the Epic Tradition Hamden, Conn.: Archon Books, 1983. McLynn, Frank.

  • Archetypal Criticism in The Road by Cormac McCarthy

    1646 Words  | 4 Pages

    provides an excellent illustration of the essence of archetypal criticism as the themes and patterns that are persistent in humanity are revealed. The origins of Archetypal criticism come from the work of Carl Jung, a prominent Swiss psychiatrist, who recognized literary patterns in humanity. Jung suggested that humanity has a, “Collective unconscious that manifests itself in dreams, myths, and literature through archetypes: persistent images, figures, and story patterns shared by people across diverse

  • Life, Death, and the Heroic Archetype

    2870 Words  | 6 Pages

    Carl Jung develops this idea in his essa... ... middle of paper ... ...ranz, M-L. "Science and the Unconscious." Man and His Symbols. Ed. Carl G. Jung. New York: Doubleday, 1964. 304-310. Henderson, Joseph L. "Ancient Myths and Modern Man."Man. Ed. Jung. 104-157. Hughes, Kristen E. "I Will Be My Own Hero." Encounters: Essays for Exploration and Inquiry. Ed. Pat C. Hoy II and Robert DiYanni. Boston: McGraw-Hill, 2000. 50-54. Jung, Carl G. "Approaching the Unconscious." Man. Ed. Jung. 72-73

  • The Psychology of the Serpent in D.H. Lawrence's Snake

    1565 Words  | 4 Pages

    London: Thames and Hudson, 1981. Lawrence, D.H. "Snake." The Norton Anthology of English Literature: Major Authors. 6th ed. Ed. M.H. Abrams, et al. New York: W.W. Norton, 1996. 2452-54. McGuire, William et al, eds. The Collected Works of C.G. Jung. 5th vol. 2nd ed. Trans. R.F.C. Hull. Princeton: Princeton UP, 1956. Morgenson, Greg. The Serpent's Prayer: The Psychology of an Image. N.D. On-line. Available: http://www.cgjung.com/cgjung/articles/serpent.html. 22 February 1998. Pinney, Roy

  • Oedipus as Scapegoat in Oedipus the King

    1496 Words  | 3 Pages

    King The great psychologist-philosopher Carl Jung was briefly a student of Freud. Because Jung felt that Freud's approach to psychoanalysis was by far too narrow, he broke off from his teachings, and made significant contributions to mythological criticism. Jung's greatest contribution was his theory of archetypes. His proposal of archetypes argues that there is one original pattern or model of all things of the same type. According to Jung, beneath the personal unconscious is a collective unconscious

  • The Quest for Nirvana in Siddhartha

    2693 Words  | 6 Pages

    War I. He came in contact there with renowned psychologist Carl Jung who inspired some of his better-known works. Frank McLynn  Edwin F. Casebeer  Joseph Mileck  New Standard Encyclopedia  Ernst Pawel  Felix Anselm Frank McLynn, a biographer of Carl Jung, states that Hermann Hesse, following a breakdown, began psychoanalysis with one of Jung's pupils. It was through this pupil that Hesse eventually came in contact with Jung in 1916. According to noted Hesse... ... middle of paper ...