By C. G. Jung
For C. G. Jung, 1925 used to be a watershed 12 months. He grew to become fifty, visited the Pueblo Indians of latest Mexico and the tribesmen of East Africa, released his first ebook at the ideas of analytical psychology intended for the lay public, and gave the 1st of his formal seminars in English. The seminar, performed in weekly conferences through the spring and summer season, started with a particularly own account of the improvement of his pondering from 1896 as much as his holiday with Freud in 1912. It moved directly to discussions of the elemental tenets of analytical psychology--the collective subconscious, typology, the archetypes, and the anima/animus concept. within the elucidation of that thought, Jung analyzed intimately the symbolism in Rider Haggard's She and different novels. in addition to those literary paradigms, he made use of case fabric, examples within the high-quality arts, and diagrams.
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Additional info for Analytical Psychology: Notes of the Seminar Given in 1925
Or is it not just as much in flux, as our understanding of the body, and its connection to the psyche shifts and the interaction between its practitioners, doctors and patients alters, as the nature of the discipline changes over time and over cultures? These are fundamental questions which must be borne in mind. It is impossible to consider the emergence of psychoanalysis as a discipline in its own right, without accounting for the nature of the circulation and distribution of knowledge between the patient and the one who heals.
It is fitting that in his account, the division of roles that institutionalisation imposes no longer holds. In a situation where a training analysis is something to be undergone every five years, all analysts stay patients The presentation of case material in clinical discourse for life. It is precisely this closeness between the identity of the analyst and the identity of the patient, which we have seen institutionalised in the idea of supervised analysis, that now returns as a threat undermining the profession of psychoanalysis.
It is precisely this closeness between the identity of the analyst and the identity of the patient, which we have seen institutionalised in the idea of supervised analysis, that now returns as a threat undermining the profession of psychoanalysis. From his early papers on technique to 'Analysis Terminable and Interminable', Freud conducted an ongoing reflection on whether it was possible to institutionalise psychoanalysis. I wish to go on to argue that Freud's clinical writings, the case histories that he wrote in the formative years of the profession of psychoanalysis, allowed for an alternate space to confront this problem.