Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams
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Carl Jung Depth Psychology: Carl Jung: I have no theory about dreams; I do not know how dreams arise.

Carl Jung Depth Psychology: Carl Jung: I have no theory about dreams; I do not know how dreams arise. | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it

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It is humbling and reassuring to remember that we are always beginning from the place of not knowing when we approach dreams. We can only follow the dream itself.
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Depth Psychological Approaches to Suffering—Audio Interview & Blog post with Dr. Lionel Corbett

Depth Psychological Approaches to Suffering—Audio Interview & Blog post with Dr. Lionel Corbett | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it
We are all intimately familiar with suffering. And, while we might wish it away when it is painfully present, it is a normal part of human life, Dr. Lionel Corbett, M.D., Jungian analyst and professor at Pacifica Graduate Institute reminded me when I recently sat down for a depth discussion with him on the topic.

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maria taveras's curator insight, February 12, 1:29 PM

Dr. Lionel Corbett, M.D. Jungian analyst brings us a wealth of gold nuggets from the collective unconscious to share with us a new and refreshing perspectives of how to make sense of the value of the human experience of suffering.

Thank you, Dr. Corbett for your contributions to this misunderstood human phenonmena. www.jungiantherapy.com

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"Genius": The Opposite of Ego

"Genius": The Opposite of Ego | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it
Critics who have complained that Genius is about ego have missed the point entirely. Ego is about building up consciousness, while artistry of all kinds is about drilling through to the unconscious substrate, which sometimes overwhelms ego. With ego, one could modulate the fire hose of images emerging from the unconscious. With great artists, that is often impossible, as Jude Law’s Tom Wolfe demonstrates.

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Skip_Conover's curator insight, June 26, 6:08 PM
by Skip Conover
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2016 PsiberDreaming Conference - Notes From a Dreamer ... on Dreaming

2016 PsiberDreaming Conference - Notes From a Dreamer ... on Dreaming | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it
Each September, since 2002, the International Association for the Study of Dreams (IASD) holds its online PsiberDreaming Conference. Two full weeks of pres

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 Carl Jung on "Alchemy" "Alchemist" - Anthology

 Carl Jung on "Alchemy" "Alchemist" - Anthology | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it

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Early Trauma and Dreams by Donald Kalsched - part 2 [Self help Audiobook]

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Carl Jung: Gnosticism has renewed its vitality with me recently...

Carl Jung: Gnosticism has renewed its vitality with me recently... | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it

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Cancer warning dreams that can save your life | Larry Burk, MD, CEHP | TEDxRaleigh

A vivid, more real-than-real dream that wakes you up and later comes true is one of the most awe-inspiring experiences a human being can have. It can be

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Michael Goodman's curator insight, August 2, 11:23 AM
Watch this Ted talk. Your dreams may save your life. Many of us know people who have had dreams preceding the onset of diseases. 
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Carl Jung Depth Psychology: Miss Wharton: Would you call those prophetic dreams?

Carl Jung Depth Psychology: Miss Wharton: Would you call those prophetic dreams? | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it

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The Tricky Science of Remembering Dreams

The Tricky Science of Remembering Dreams | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it
Personality, neurobiological factors and other such elements all come into play.

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bobbie_pimm@bobbieann.net's curator insight, July 16, 3:53 PM
Good read!
Laura M. Smith's curator insight, July 16, 8:14 PM
For those of us who work with dreamers and their dreams, probably one of the most asked questions is "how do I remember my dreams"!
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Gustav Drei Fuss: Memory of C.G. Jung

Gustav Drei Fuss: Memory of C.G. Jung | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it

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Erich Neumann: We find ourselves in a strongly extraverted phase—how else could Palestine be developed?

Erich Neumann: We find ourselves in a strongly extraverted phase—how else could Palestine be developed? | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it

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Carl Jung: In all these visions there is really not much blood.

Carl Jung: In all these visions there is really not much blood. | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it

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Depth Psychology of Art

Depth Psychology of Art | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it
The transformative powers of artistic expression are found in diving into the depths as well as the reflections of its surfaces. 

In this time of activity-driven approaches, interventions and evidence-based protocols, how do we help individuals not only find reparation, but also find wellness through exploring the deeper terrain within the human experience? 

According to Shaun McNiff, the arts are one pathway and the media of depth psychology. His seminal book, Depth Psychology of Art, written nearly thirty years ago, reminds us that art making is not only a manifestation of the psyche, it is also "a deep and psychologically intelligent process" that occurs with spontaneity and surprisingly transformative outcomes. 

And paradoxically, as McNiff notes, depth is also on the surface of creation, a more immediate reflection of what is... (Click title for more)

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Laura M. Smith's curator insight, May 29, 7:51 AM
When I began painting images that came from my dreams, I experience a kind of solitude that I hadn't known and deep gratitude and joy in the creative adventure that had previously been unexplored. I encourage dreamers I work with, if they feel called to do so, to work with dream images in this way...to open them more fully, to be with themselves and the image, to explore the feelings, colors, textures of the dream...to let the dream work its alchemy as we bring the depths of ourselves to the surface.
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When Dreams Tell Our Future

When Dreams Tell Our Future | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it
The dream repeated the message of our conversation about Vic’s future. Vic had spent his personal and academic life studying new ideas and exploring new worlds of connections in Buddhism, Jungian Psychology, philosophy, and physics.

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Skip_Conover's curator insight, August 18, 3:55 PM
by Elaine Mansfield
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Sculpting the Psyche

Sculpting the Psyche | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it
This is an experiential workshop. Participants in the course will sculpt archetypal images from their own dreams. They will learn about what Jung means by the "creative process," engaging the unconscious in a hands-on way, working with clay. They will learn about the role that "active imagination" plays and how to use it in sculpting the psyche. They will discover the potential values inherent in archetypal dream images.

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 Carl Jung and The Anima and Animus [Anthology]

 Carl Jung and The Anima and Animus [Anthology] | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it

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Erel Shalit: Should psychologists and psychoanalysts speak about politics?

Erel Shalit: Should psychologists and psychoanalysts speak about politics? | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it

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Early Trauma and Dreams by Donald Kalsched - part 1 [Self help Audiobook]

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America’s Wotan | Soul Spelunker

America’s Wotan | Soul Spelunker | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it
In 1936, C.G. Jung wrote a very important and very timely essay for that particular period of German history, simply called Wotan. At the end of World War I, Germany was left destitute after the Treaty of Versailles. Thousands were left unemployed, inflation was out of control, and people were starving. Germany was forced to pay reparations for the war, as well as hand over territories that contained important economic resources. Jung watched from Switzerland as these conditions brought about, in his estimation, a dark eruption of the German unconscious. The “ancient god of storm and frenzy, the long quiescent Wotan” awoke from his slumber. Jung likened it unto the eruption of an extinct volcano that had lay dormant for millennia. There is no need to go into the ensuing dark details. We are well aware, if we have studied twentieth century history at all, what malevolence occurred.

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 Carl Jung: We don't know whether the collective unconscious is conscious of its images, but it might be.

 Carl Jung: We don't know whether the collective unconscious is conscious of its images, but it might be. | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it

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The 2014 Merle Jordan Conference - Dr. Bessel van der Kolk – Session 3 - YouTube

The 2014 Merle Jordan Conference Terror, Trauma, and the Sacred: Psychological, Clinical, and Religious Perspectives Dr. Bessel van der Kolk – “The Body Keep...

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Eva Rider's curator insight, March 26, 2015 1:55 AM

A slice of Dr. Bessel van Der Kolk on Trauma and his book,

"The Body Keeps the Score".

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Jane Wheelwright: "Jung was a mountain of a man - big enough to encompass every kind of person imaginable"

Jane Wheelwright: "Jung was a mountain of a man - big enough to encompass every kind of person imaginable" | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it

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Madness at the Gates of the City

Madness at the Gates of the City | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it
I have lived on the lip of insanity wanting to know reasons, knocking on a door. It opens. I’ve been knocking from the inside!

“Living on the lip of insanity” is Jelaluddin Rumi’s thirteenth-century description of a state of mind, a desperate longing for meaning, when old explanations no longer make sense and all the signposts of convention and morality have been obliterated.

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The Psychopath Next Door

The Psychopath Next Door | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it
I'd say Politicians are a Psychological Cocktail (think Jones Town's Cool Aid). A veritable cornucopia of personality disorders, that create a concoction of cunning and sometimes certifiable candidates.

Take Donald Trump for example. As the joke goes...." No really...please take him!"

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Skip_Conover's curator insight, July 15, 3:17 PM
by Jakki Waterville -- We need some real psychiatric evaluations of Presidential candidates!
Aladin Fazel's comment, July 16, 2:22 AM
i Thank You for the Great Reports! :)
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How Fairy Tales Heal

How Fairy Tales Heal | Jungian Depth Psychology and Dreams | Scoop.it

Fairy tales are a rich storehouse of psychic patterns. They provide is with an inexhaustible supply of images that catalog emotional states and life experiences with endless subtlety. Metaphor provides a powerful bridge between the amygdala and the more conscious parts of brain.

For a woman whose whole life has been characterized by feeling misunderstood, demeaned, or unseen, the words “excluded,” “unappreciated,” or “despairing” have the ability to contain aspects of her experience. But if that same person and I begin to discuss her experience in terms of the Hans Christian Andersen tale “The Ugly Duckling,” we suddenly have access to a greatly enriched repertoire of language and image with which to describe her experience. The chicken in the farmhouse disparages and berates the young swan for his love of water, and because the swan has always been cut off from his own kind — his “tribe” — he doesn’t realize that he is being measured by inappropriate standards. Alone and full of despair, he is nearly frozen to death, immobilized in the ice. Many of us have surely had moments where we felt like that.

Images and language can contain strong feelings and allow us better access to our thinking functions to evaluate potential responses. But it also does one other thing... (Click the title for the full post)


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