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The Collected Works of C. G. JUNG

In Selected Letters of C.G. Jung, 1909-1961. Princeton University Press. pp. 201-210 (1953-54)

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  1. ‘The Other Half’ of Education: Unconscious Education of Children.Shiho Main - 2012 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 44 (1):82-95.
    Ideas about child education are inevitably underpinned by particular views of children, including their nature and development. The purpose of this paper is to discuss C. G. Jung's account of child education in relation to his psychological theory and view of children. However, as Jung's theory predominantly concerns the psychological development of adults and not children, the current paper makes selective use of Jung's texts that focus on children, and examines what Jung calls ‘the other half’ of education that works (...)
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  • On the ‘Art and Science’ of Personal Transformation: Some Critical Reflections.Raya Abigail Jones - 2012 - 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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  • The Emergence of Consciousness in Genesis 1—3: Jung's Depth Psychology and Theological Anthropology.David James Stewart - 2014 - Zygon 49 (2):509-529.
    The development of a robust, holistic theological anthropology will require that theology and biblical studies alike enter into genuine interdisciplinary conversations. Depth psychology in particular has the capacity to be an exceedingly fruitful conversation partner for theology because of its commitment to the totality of the human experience (both the conscious and unconscious aspects) as well as its unique ability to interpret archetypal symbols and mythological thinking. By arguing for a psycho-theological hermeneutic that accounts for depth psychology's conviction that myths (...)
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  • The Species Problem and its Logic: Inescapable Ambiguity and Framework-Relativity.Steven James Bartlett - 2015 - Willamette University Faculty Research Website, ArXiv.Org, and Cogprints.Org.
    For more than fifty years, taxonomists have proposed numerous alternative definitions of species while they searched for a unique, comprehensive, and persuasive definition. This monograph shows that these efforts have been unnecessary, and indeed have provably been a pursuit of a will o’ the wisp because they have failed to recognize the theoretical impossibility of what they seek to accomplish. A clear and rigorous understanding of the logic underlying species definition leads both to a recognition of the inescapable ambiguity that (...)
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  • Searching for the High-I.Jim Hanson - 2005 - Asian Philosophy 15 (3):247 – 264.
    This paper questions the nature and existence of the ego and I from a Western and Eastern viewpoint, which has been a question for 2,500 years when the Buddha rejected the Brahman idea of ātman. The answer for an ego depends partly on the state of consciousness; the existence of the Western objectifying ego is undeniable in ordinary consciousness, but not in extraordinary consciousness with no objectifying. The subtle question remains about the existence of an I that is distinct from (...)
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  • Social Introversion and Spatial Abilities.John Gormly & Anne Gormly - 1986 - Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 24 (4):273-274.
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  • Introverted, Extroverted, and Perverted Controversy: Jung Against Freud.Ora Gruengard - 1998 - Science in Context 11 (2):255-290.
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  • Chaotic Attractors in the Therapeutic System.Sandy Berchulskl, Michael Conforti, Irene Guiter-Mazer & Jane Malone - 1995 - World Futures 44 (2):101-113.
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  • Self-Reference, Reality Principles, Marxism, and Social Transformations in the Postmodern Era.Andras Balazs - 2010 - World Futures 66 (1):53-64.
    Three distinct turning points (“bottleneck breakings”) in universal evolution are discussed at some length in terms of “self-reference” and (corresponding) “Reality Principles.” The first (origin and evolution of animate Nature) and second (human consciousness) are shown to necessarily precede a third one, that of Marxist philosophy. It is pointed out that while the previous two could occupy a natural (so in a sense neutral) place as parts of human science, the self-reference of Marxism, as a _social_ human phenomenon, through its (...)
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  • The Spirit of Nursing and its Healing Art: A Jungian Perspective.Jennifer Richmond - 1995 - Nursing Inquiry 2 (4):215-220.
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  • Númenor: Tolkien's Literary Utopia.Maria do Rosario Monteiro - 1993 - History of European Ideas 16 (4-6):633-638.