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Record Type: Review   ID: 405

The Unconscious in its Empirical Manifestations (The Psychology of C.G. Jung, Vol. 1)

Meier, C.A.

 The author, a long time student of Jung and a well known Jungian analyst, presents Jungian psychology as "complex psychology," because it emphasizes concern with the complex, rather than the elementary, human phenomena, and is not restricted to the pathological association of the analyst's consulting room. This textbook is aimed at providing a conscientious account of the empirical elements in Jung's psychology in terms of their historical origins. He purposely does not deal with the therapeutic side of Jung's psychology. Primarily the book is concerned with Jung's view of the unconscious, including both its creative and its disturbing effects. A chapter is devoted to Jung's association experiment, one to the mind-body problem, and one to the theory of complexes. The index and bibliography are detailed, and in addition there is a Literature Review.
Publisher Information:Boston: Sigo Press, 1984. E. Rolfe, trans. 236p. Bibl: 215-225; Chap. notes: 183-197; 14 illus; Ind.: 127-133; 7 tables
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