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Field, Form, and Fate: Patterns in Mind, Nature, and Psyche by Michael Conforti

Field, Form, and Fate: Patterns in Mind, Nature, and Psyche by Michael Conforti | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

What do the migratory flight patterns of arctic snow geese, the growth of a wild mushroom, the development of type 2 bipolar disorder, the emergence of heroin addiction, and the formation of a psychotherapeutic relationship have in common? They all represent the expression of purposive and meaningful forms that invite us to greater understanding and awareness of the inner and outer worlds.


In this important book Michael Conforti suggests that all systems in the natural world, including the expression of human behavior, are generated by the deep and timeless structures that Jung referred to as the archetypes of the collective unconscious and the form-generating or morphological... (cont'd)

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Depth Psych Book Reviews
Book Reviews for Jungian, Archetypal, Depth, & Eco Psychologies
Curated by Bonnie Bright
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Review: "A New Earth" by Eckhart Tolle

Beneath the surface, everything is connected with everything else and also connected to the Source of all life. When you first hold on to an object without naming it, you feel its essence, which is the same as your essence or Being.

 

When you do not cover the world with words, a miracle of newness and freshness is experienced by your essential self. One must disentangled oneself with all the forms that one has been mixed up with of so far. This disentanglement is what this book is all about. The faster one labels things the more intelligent one becomes, but the less wisdom one has.

 

The Illusion of self. The words “I”, “me”, “my” and “mine” are the most frequently used and also the most misleading. “I” embodies the primordial error, a misconception of who you are, an illusory sense of identity. This is the ego. This illusory sense of self is according to Albert Einstein “an optical illusion of consciousness.” That illusory self then becomes the basis for all further interpretations or rather misinterpretations of reality, all thought processes, interactions, and relationships ... (Click title for more)

 

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Dimitris Tsantaris's curator insight, July 14, 3:51 PM

Even if it flirts with commercialised/pop new-ageism, Tolle's "A New Earth" is a great book with very interesting and useful concepts.

John Donovan's curator insight, September 17, 5:14 AM

Great book. Just being is so much better than I am. 

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Three Jungian Books on the Stages of Life

Three Jungian Books on the Stages of Life | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

Jung wrote his important essay on The Stages of Life eighty years ago. Daniel Levinson and other life span researchers have called him 'The Father of Life Cycle Studies'.
Three books are briefly presented below, that study aspects of the cycle of life from a Jungian persepctive. Read more


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Sophia: Gnostic Archetype of Feminine Wisdom

Sophia: Gnostic Archetype of Feminine Wisdom | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

The Gnostics recognized the condition of exile as more than an event in history.  They saw it as having a profound cosmic and even transcosmic dimension.  The human spirit, they held, is quite literally a stranger in a strange land.  "Sometimes I feel like a motherless child," laments the American spiritual.  The Gnostics would have agreed and might have been tempted to replace "sometimes" with "always".

 

The exile may indeed find himself in a dark land, but his very awareness of the darkness can also reveal a light on the path to freedom.  So also, the awareness of our alieness and recognition of our place of exile for what it is are the first great steps on the path of return.  We begin to rise as soon as we realize that we have fallen.
The predicament of exile and alienation is not confined to humanity nor does it originate at the human level.  Long before there was a cosmos as we know it, a great drama of exile and return was played out in the story of the divine feminine being named Sophia.  Having resided in the lofty height of eternal Fullness... (Click title to read full article)

 

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Bonnie Bright's comment, February 11, 3:39 AM
Truly excellent telling of the story...I really understood Sophia and gnosticism on a new level by reading this!
Eva Rider's curator insight, February 28, 11:55 PM

A History of Sophia

Kati Sarvela's curator insight, March 9, 11:50 AM

My Inner Wisdom was called Sophia in my self-reflective journaling process :D!

 

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Joseph Campbell | The Power of Myth | Review and summary | Tom Butler-Bowdon

Joseph Campbell | The Power of Myth | Review and summary | Tom Butler-Bowdon | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

The Power of Myth (1987) Joseph Campbell (with Bill Moyers)

 

This is a red-blooded book from a man who lived a very full life. Campbell was essentially a storyteller, spending his days uncovering and telling old stories that he felt had the power to soak up the alienation of technological society. Though he was a respected academic mythologist, Campbell also played a key role in the creation of a definitive modern tale, Star Wars. Director George Lucas said that Campbell's The Hero With A Thousand Faces (1949) was the catalyst in dreaming up the film, and that the inspiration for Yoda, the ancient and wise one, was Campbell himself.

 

Campbell's big question was: 'How can myth be powerful for a person living today?' Are our lives really comparable to the amazing characters that appear in these old stories? He believed... (click title to read more)

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Jung, Synchronicity, And Human Destiny

Jung, Synchronicity, And Human Destiny | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

Synchronicity refers to the underlying cosmic intelligence that synchronizes people, places and events into a meaningful order. We experience synchronicity when an outer event corresponds to our inner thoughts, perceptions or feelings. - Law of Time

 

Carl Jung is the Swiss psychologist and psychiatrist that founded “analytical psychology,” as well as the extravert and introvert psychological types.

 

Analytical psychology focuses on the whole of the human being, believing that the unconscious mind is the primary source for healing and is vital to the development of an individual’s soul. Unlike many psychologists and scientists, Jung believed the world of dreams, myth, and folklore, should be...(click title for more)

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via Maxwell Purrington

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Ensoulment and Synchronicity: Concepts from "Cosmos and Psyche" by Richard Tarnas

Ensoulment and Synchronicity: Concepts from "Cosmos and Psyche" by Richard Tarnas | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

In his 2006 book Cosmos and Psyche: Intimations of a New World View, Rick Tarnas suggests that the western mind has catapulted us away from a fundamental cosmos where everything was ensouled, alive, and animated by meaning and archetype.


Our modern mindset is, instead, to attempt to control and manipulate our environment, making us the active subject in any interaction, and the things we see around us the passive object. Tarnas suggests “disenchantment” refers to the way the world is objectified, thereby denying subjectivity. “Objectification,” he contends, “denies to the world a subject’s capacity to intend, to signify intelligently, to express it's meaning, to embody and communicate humanly relevant purposes and values” (p. 21). 


 By objectifying the world around us, we enable ourselves to believe that we can manipulate and determine our own existence, giving us greater freedom and autonomy. Seeing oneself as the only source of life and intelligence in a universe that is increasingly dead and soulless leaves... (click title to continue)

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C.G. Jung and His Jewish Colleague, James Kirsch: An Extraordinary Exchange

C.G. Jung and His Jewish Colleague, James Kirsch: An Extraordinary Exchange | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it
This book takes one on that journey in a most spirited and intelligent exchange between two fierce souls who dedicated their lives to exploring the innermost secrets of the interplay between the human, the divine, and the demonic.

 

The Jung-Kirsch Letters: The Correspondence of C.G. Jung and James Kirsch (Routledge, 2011) is one of the more amazing books to surface in recent publishing history. This book will not be a bestseller and may only be read by a handful of people who are interested in the extraordinary history of ideas and the world that flows through it. But, this correspondence is recommended to anyone who actually cares about how the modern exploration of psyche unfolded in the early and mid twentieth century.

 

The relationship between Jung and Kirsch as revealed in this exchange of letters is highly complex. At times it reads as a privileged communication between doctor and patient. At other times, Jung appears as the...

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"The Cycle of Life" by Jungian Analyst Erel Shalit

"The Cycle of Life" by Jungian Analyst Erel Shalit | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

"The perspective of life as a cycle lived through its stages enables us to bring the archetypal and the personal dimensions together."

 

It is the child's slow separation from the Great Mother archetype that allows him to incorporate the powerful unconscious energies of this symbol into a developing ego. The next stage, the "puer," or troubled teenager, carries this process further, adding the "fire" of his or her growing awareness of Eros to the "dismemberment" of the "unconscious" contents of the archetypes so that the ego can use their energies. A successful transition to adulthood entails a completion of the ego's ascendancy. But the ego must learn to surrender its role as "king" once old age begins.
The author engagingly illustrates Jung's conceptions of the power of the archetypal...

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The Dream And The Underworld by James Hillman

The Dream And The Underworld by James Hillman | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

There’s been a deep shift in my thinking over the past five or so years, and this book has been a crucial pivot. It’s Hillman’s most “extreme” book, pushing his impatience with modern psychology’s “developmental” bias to counter-intuitive and provocative limits. His central contention is that psychology has followed Freud’s tendency to betray the unconscious rather than moving past it. The depths of the psyche are hauled into the light, sacrificed on the ego’s altar. Hillman forcefully and brilliantly argues:

It is this dayworld style of thinking—literal realities, natural...

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Book Review: Jung. On the Nature of the Psyche

Book Review: Jung. On the Nature of the Psyche | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

The book reviewed here is ‘Jung. On the Nature of the Psyche’. The book consists of two essays ‘On Psychic Energy’ and ‘On The Nature of Psyche’ which as their titles suggest both focus on elucidating the concept of the psyche...

 

 

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Review: Thomas Berry, Dreamer of the Earth, edited by Ervin Laszlo and Allan Combs | Spiral Nature

Review: Thomas Berry, Dreamer of the Earth, edited by Ervin Laszlo and Allan Combs | Spiral Nature | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

Dreamer of the Earth is a collection of essays written by intellectuals and eco-activists regarding the impact of Berry’s writings on their lives and philosophies as well as a lengthy essay by Thomas Berry himself. Thomas Berry was a Christian mystic, a student of Thomas Aquinas and Teilhard de Chardin his writings remain some of the most thoughtful commentary on the modern condition produced in the last 80 years...

 

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Swamplands of the Soul by James Hollis

Swamplands of the Soul by James Hollis | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it
There is a thought, a recurrent fantasy perhaps, that the purpose of life is to achieve happiness. After all, even the Constitution of the United States promises "life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness." Who does not long to arrive some distant day at that sunlit meadow where, untroubled, we may rest easy, abide awhile and be happy?

 

But nature, or fate, or the gods, has another thought which keeps interrupting this fantasy. The split, the discrepancy between what we long for and what we suffer as limitation, has haunted the Western imagination. To Pascal we are but fragile reeds that may easily be destroyed by an indifferent universe, and yet we

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Eva Rider's curator insight, August 6, 1:10 AM

This has been one of my favorite books by the brillant and prolific James Hollis. It is is remarkably accessible in spite of its depth and complexity of subject. Hollis fearlessly traverses the darker crevices of psyche, through a lens of compassion and forgiveness.

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Book Review: The Origins and History of Consciousness by Erich Neumann

Book Review: The Origins and History of Consciousness by Erich Neumann | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

Neumann take it upon himself to add flesh to the bones of Jung’s theory about universal archetypes. That universality is best symbolized by the Uroboros or “serpent that bites it’s tail.” Neurmann hypothesizes that this symbol is the THE original symbol of human culture...

 

The meat of Neurmann’s thesis is that there is a deep and abiding link between the shared experiences of our ancestors and the personality of individuals. The very idea of our unconscious steering our personalities may seem comical in an era of anti-depressants and increased knowledge about brain chemistry, but perhaps the enduring value of thinkers like Jung and Neumann is in their discussion of the group psychology of ancient and pre-historical cultures. Neumann analyzing the symbolism of ancient civilizations...

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Memories, Dreams, Reflections: A Rare Glimpse Inside Iconic Psychiatrist Carl Jung’s Mind

Memories, Dreams, Reflections: A Rare Glimpse Inside Iconic Psychiatrist Carl Jung’s Mind | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it
"…the sole purpose of human existence is to kindle a light in the darkness of mere being."

 

In the spring of 1957, at the age of 84, legendary psychiatrist Carl Jung (July 26, 1875–June 6, 1961) set out to tell his life’s story. He embarked upon a series of conversations with his colleague and friend, Aniela Jaffe, which he used as the basis for the text.

 

At times, so powerful was his drive for expression that he wrote entire chapters by hand. He continued to work on the manuscript until shortly before his death in 1961. The result was Memories, Dreams, Reflections — a fascinating peek behind the curtain of Jung’s mind, revealing... (Click title for more)

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Eva Rider's curator insight, June 21, 12:47 AM

This is Jung's only autobiography and it continues to live and deepen our understanding into the humaness that was Jung and offer solace for those of us who seek meaning to the mysteries of the soul throughout life and beyond. I have it at my fingertips always.

 

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Introduction to the Special Edition on Thomas Berry's The Great Work

Introduction to the Special Edition on Thomas Berry's The Great Work | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

In The Great Work Thomas Berry invites a deep reflection on our current ecological and cultural predicament. The move through this era of enormous cultural transition, from a period of human devastation of the Earth to—potentially—a period of benign presence, is the ‘great work’ that we must undertake if we are to fulfil the historical exigencies of our time.

 

Thomas Berry, cultural historian, is a remarkable and influential thinker on the complexities of this era and the requirements of a viable future. Berry, a Catholic priest, trained in the classical traditions of theology, immersed himself in a comprehensive investigation of the phenomenon of religion, and in particular Eastern religions. He taught Eastern religions at several U.S. universities prior to founding the PhD program in The Histories of Religions at Fordham, from 1966-1979. Berry has written several books on Eastern Religions, such as Buddhism and The Religions of India,1 and during the past few decades has addressed his work to the magnitude of the crisis facing Western civilization.

 

To situate the essays within The Great Work as well as the responses to the book, it may be beneficial to know some of the key influences that have shaped Berry’s perspectives. Over the course of a lifetime, Berry has developed a deep appreciation for the intense and specific human experiences that give rise to distinct religious traditions and expressions. He could see that particular and penetrating  (Click title to read the full article)

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The Middle Passage: From Misery to Meaning in Midlife

The Middle Passage: From Misery to Meaning in Midlife | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

I’ve recently read Jungian analyst James Hollis’s book, The Middle Passage: From Misery to Meaning in Midlife. It is one of the best books on this developmental phase, and its many opportunities, that I’ve read. The author says that childhood lasts until around age 12, the first adulthood from around ages 12 to 40, and the second adulthood–if a person chooses to progresss–from around age 40 to old age.

 

Many people never pass from childhood to adulthood developmentally, but are overgrown children, and many people never pass from the first adulthood into the second, and thus have unlived lives.


 Hollis writes that the middle passage presents us with the opportunity to reexamine our lives and to ask, “Who am I apart from my history and the roles I have played?” It is an occasion for redefining and reorienting the... (click title for more)

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Belkacem Nabout's curator insight, November 12, 2013 7:54 AM

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Produits Universaliss Bank....Produits Universaliss Laboratory
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Book Excerpt: Pierre Teilhard de Chardin, Ursula King

Book Excerpt: Pierre Teilhard de Chardin, Ursula King | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

" 'Blessed be you, harsh matter, barren soil, stubborn rock: you who yield only to violence, you who force us to work if we would eat.

 

" 'Blessed be you, perilous matter, violent sea, untamable passion: you who unless we fetter you will devour us.

 

" 'Blessed be you, mighty matter, irresistible march of evolution, reality ever newborn; you who, by constantly shattering our mental categories, force us to go ever further and further in our pursuit of the truth.

 

" 'Blessed be you, universal matter, immeasurable time, boundless ether, triple abyss of stars and atoms and generations: you who by overflowing and dissolving our... (click title for more)

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Living in the Borderland: The Evolution of Consciousness and the Challenge of Healing Trauma--Jerome Bernstein

Living in the Borderland: The Evolution of Consciousness and the Challenge of Healing Trauma--Jerome Bernstein | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

In facing the crises of the twenty-first century, we need, more than ever, works such as Jerome Bernstein's remarkable and prophetic Living in the Borderland. This book enables us to believe in the possibility that our disastrous western culture can be healed.

 

For Living in the Borderland is one of those rare texts that is so deeply immersed in a lifetime of clinical practice and research that it transcends boundaries between disciplines, between social groups and even between humans and nature. Bernstein demonstrates that the borderland, of consciousness, of cultures, of so-called 'sanity', of the margins cultivated between nature and human, is a place of potential redemption.

 

In so doing, Living in the Borderland shifts the foundations of western epistemology in favour of restitution to native repressed cultures such as the Navajo. It fosters postcolonial justice, clinical revolution and the glorious possibility of saving the planet from the dominant group's predilection for species suicide... (click title for more)

 

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Book Review: Field, Form, and Fate: Patterns in Mind, Nature, and Psyche

Book Review: Field, Form, and Fate: Patterns in Mind, Nature, and Psyche | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

What do the migratory flight patterns of arctic snow geese, the growth of a wild mushroom, the development of type 2 bipolar disorder, the emergence of heroin addiction, and the formation of a psychotherapeutic relationship have in common? They all represent the expression of purposive and meaningful forms that invite us to greater understanding and awareness of the inner and outer worlds.

 

In this important book Michael Conforti suggests that all systems in the natural world, including the expression of human behavior, are generated by the deep and timeless structures that Jung referred to as the archetypes of the collective unconscious and the form-generating or morphological fields they manifest in the material world. Borrowing from other domains such as self-organization and chaos theory, classical psychoanalysis, quantum physics, and molecular biology, the author articulates a way of deeply apprehending the processes involved in the creation of form, order, and meaning. This book will challenge and reward any clinician who seriously engages with it...

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A Review of Deirdre Bair's "Jung: A Biography"

A Review of Deirdre Bair's "Jung: A Biography" | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it
CARL JUNG'S relationship with Sigmund Freud was probably doomed from the start. They met in Vienna on March 3, 1907, after having corresponded for a year. Freud sought a gentile to champion his "Jewish science." Jung yearned for an influential father figure; Freud anointed Jung "his scientific 'son and heir.' "

 

In 1910, according to Jung's "Memories, Dreams, Reflections," Freud made a request: "Promise me never to abandon the sexual theory. . . . We must make a dogma of it, an unshakable bulwark." Against what, asked Jung. "Against the black tide of mud . . . of occultism."

What did Jung's face look like at that moment? After all, not only did Jung have growing misgivings about Freud's theories of...

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Mindsight: The New Science of Personal Transformation?

Mindsight: The New Science of Personal Transformation? | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

Central to systems science is the idea of integration, an idea that Siegel works to capture in principle and use in practice. Central to Siegel’s thesis is the idea that well-being is a function of the interdependence between mind, brain, and relationships.

 

He draws upon systems science in an effort to explain how an embodied mind is shaped by evolved biological structures, processes, and functions that influence the ongoing ebb and flow of emotion, cognition, and behaviour; and he describes how interpersonal dynamics co-function in this context to shape patterns of physical, mental, and relational health. Siegel highlights how an awareness and understanding of system...

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The Interpretation of Fairytales--Marie-Louise von Franz

The Interpretation of Fairytales--Marie-Louise von Franz | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

Of the various types of mythological literature, fairy tales are the simplest and purest expressions of the collective unconscious and thus offer the clearest understanding of the basic patterns of the human psyche. Every people or nation has its own way of experiencing this psychic reality, and so a study of the world's fairy tales yields a wealth of insights into the archetypal experiences of humankind.


Perhaps the foremost authority on the psychological interpretation of fairy tales is Marie-Louise von Franz. In this book - originally published as An Introduction to the Interpretation of Fairy Tales - she describes the...

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Skip_Conover's curator insight, June 27, 2013 8:46 AM

We all need to understand ourselves and the collective unconscious.

Brian Eustice's comment, July 2, 2013 6:10 AM
I have always found Fairy tales dark and full of resonance. I would like an analysis of Fables also!
Aladin Fazel's curator insight, August 14, 2013 6:47 AM

Fairy Tales, i love it!! 

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Review of "The Way of the Image" by Yoram Kauffman -- "Images as energy carriers" by Robert Moss

Review of "The Way of the Image" by Yoram Kauffman -- "Images as energy carriers" by Robert Moss | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

"The ability to generate images and relate to them is a measure of mental health." I would love to see that thought on the wall of every therapist, physician and healthcare practitioner. It is simple, sharp-edged truth. It comes from an important new book by Yoram Kaufmann titled The Way of the Image. [1] Here's more of what we need to know, and to make an integral part of healing:

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One could construct a nosology [2] of psychology based on the facility with which a person is able to let images bubble up from their unconscious. In true depression, for instance, there is marked constriction of the ability to produce images. Obsession, or addiction, can be seen as a fixation on...

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Review of the Film, 'Anima Mundi

Review of the Film, 'Anima Mundi | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

This is an unbelievably enlightening, refreshing and inspiring look at our immediate world from a Gaian viewpoint. The crises and challenges of our time are seen from the perspective of a living planet, then woven with compellingly clear explanations and insights from a broad, global palette of writers, thinkers and activists who show us that Mother Earth is indeed a living thing and that she will respond when treated as such.

 

When epochal changes occur they need to be examined from a multitude of viewpoints. Peter Charles Downey has given us an indispensable and beautifully crafted work of art that is an essential facet in the shining gemstone of a new human consciousness. For all my years of work in the field I heard, saw and understood issues in ways that were new, fresh and...

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Edward F. Edinger. The Eternal Drama: The Inner Meaning of Greek Mythology

Edward F. Edinger. The Eternal Drama: The Inner Meaning of Greek Mythology | Depth Psych Book Reviews | Scoop.it

At the end of the twentieth century, why myths, and why Greek myths at that? According to Edward F. Edinger (d. July 17, 1998),* myths provide us with a means of achieving a relationship between ego consciousness and the transpersonal realm of the Jungian collective archetypes.

 

If we are careful to bear in mind Eliade's insight that "Not a single Greek myth has come down to us in its cult context,"** Greek myths offer the Westerner access to stories that embody elements analogous to many of our most basic psychological predispositions. If we can "build a personal connection to the myth" (3), then we may come to see the soul...

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