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Raya A. Jones [9]Raya Jones [5]Raya Abigail Jones [2]
  1.  7
    Raya A. Jones (ed.) (2008). Education and Imagination: Post-Jungian Perspectives. Routledge.
    The book identifies various facets of applying contemporary Jungian thought to the issue at hand, in chapters that range from scholarly critiques to practical ...
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  2.  14
    Raya A. Jones (2013). Relationalism Through Social Robotics. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 43 (4):405-424.
    Social robotics is a rapidly developing industry-oriented area of research, intent on making robots in social roles commonplace in the near future. This has led to rising interest in the dynamics as well as ethics of human-robot relationships, described here as a nascent relational turn. A contrast is drawn with the 1990s’ paradigm shift associated with relational-self themes in social psychology. Constructions of the human-robot relationship reproduce the “I-You-Me” dominant model of theorising about the self with biases that (as in (...)
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  3. Raya Jones, Austin Clarkson & Sue Congram (2008). Introduction : A Debt to Jung. In Raya A. Jones (ed.), Education and Imagination: Post-Jungian Perspectives. Routledge
     
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  4.  22
    Raya Jones (2006). The Person Still Comes First: The Continuing Musical Self in Dementia. Journal of Consciousness Studies 13 (3):73-93.
    It is well known anecdotally that, for many people in dementia, the appreciation of music outlasts other faculties. Could the residual musicality constitute a 'musical self', an enduring fragment of the person that the sufferer used to be? The question, as far we know, has not been raised before. Towards formulating the hypothesis, this article examines some of the available research and theorizing concerning the self and the neurology of music and dementia. A unified neurocognitive 'musical self' system seems plausible, (...)
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  5.  4
    Raya A. Jones (2002). The Necessity of the Unconscious. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 32 (3):344–365.
  6.  2
    Raya Jones (1997). The Presence of Self in the Person: Reflexive Positioning and Personal Constructs Psychology. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 27 (4):453–471.
    Tan and Moghaddam’s ‘reflexive positioning’ expansion of Harré’s positioning theory provokes consideration of psychological factors underlying the discursive production of selves. However, it understates the issue, why do people appropriate particular positions, hearable in utterances, as applicable to themselves. Some of the theoretical ambiguities dissipate when positioning is approached from a personal-constructs perspective , which draws attention to personal construction of selves, as distinct from social construction, and describes the dynamics of individual continuity, though understating the concrete contextuality of personal (...)
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  7.  9
    Raya A. Jones (2012). On the 'Art and Science' of Personal Transformation: Some Critical Reflections. Educational Philosophy and Theory 44 (1):18-26.
    This paper takes a critical look at the applicability of the Jungian view on individuation and imagination. While Jungian ideas can bring something fresh and necessary into educational practice, personal enthusiasm might blind us to a dissonance between educational goals and the therapeutic goal of analytical psychology. The case is made with particular attention to some work in the field of transformative learning in adult education.
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  8.  8
    Raya Jones (1999). Direct Perception and Symbol Forming in Positioning. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 29 (1):37–58.
    Harreà’s positioning theory posits discourse as the concrete context within which selves are produced, but accentuates the dissociation between the physical engagement in a conversation and ‘location’ in a conceptual interpersonal space. The thesis that positioning involves selective attention, and that selected positions express ongoing transformations in the hearer’s experiential realm is expanded here initially by reference to Gibson’s direct-perception theory. The concepts of indexical and symbolic affordances are introduced to describe the function of utterances in setting parameters for hearer’s (...)
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  9.  1
    Joshua A. Ramey, Peter T. Dunlap, Raya A. Jones & Antonina Lukenchuk (2010). Notes on Contributorsepat_665 123.. 124. Educational Philosophy and Theory 44 (1).
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  10.  18
    Raya A. Jones (ed.) (2010). Body, Mind and Healing After Jung: A Space of Questions. Routledge.
    In this book Raya Jones draws on the triad of body, mind and healing and (re)presents it as a domain of ongoing uncertainty within which Jung's answers stir up ...
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  11. Raya Jones (2007). Jung, Psychology, Postmodernity. Routledge.
    _Jung, Psychology, Postmodernity_ explores points of confluence and, more often, contradictions between Jungian and postmodern ideas. Throughout the book Raya Jones examines how personal meaning emerges in human activity. Jung addressed this in terms of symbol formation, with particular attention to dreams, myths, art and other fantasy productions. Postmodern psychologists tend to address issues of meaning in terms of peoples self-understanding and identity construction, with a focus on self-positioning in actual conversation or on autobiographical narratives. Jones draws a line of (...)
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  12. Raya A. Jones (2008). Storytelling, Socialization and Individuation. In Education and Imagination: Post-Jungian Perspectives. Routledge 78.
  13. Raya A. Jones (2010). The 'Child' Motif in Theorizing About Embodied Subjectivity. In Body, Mind and Healing After Jung: A Space of Questions. Routledge 1946--79.
     
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  14. Murray Stein & Raya A. Jones (eds.) (2010). Cultures and Identities in Transition: Jungian Perspectives. Routledge.
    _Cultures and Identities in Transition_ returns to the roots of analytical psychology, offering a thematic approach which looks at personal and cultural identities in relation to Jung’s own identity and the identities of contemporary Jungians. The book begins with two clinical studies, representing a meeting point between the traditional praxis of Jungian analysis, on the one side, and the current zeitgeist, world events and collective anxieties as impacting on persons in therapy, on the other. An international range of expert contributors (...)
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