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The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, Vol. 9,…
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The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, Vol. 9, Part 1: The Archetypes and the… (edição 1969)

por Carl Gustav Jung (Autor), William McGuire (Autor), Herbert Read (Editor), Michael Fordham (Editor), Gerhard Adler (Editor)

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1,066714,570 (4.2)5
Essays which state the fundamentals of Jung's psychological system: "On the Psychology of the Unconscious" and "The Relations Between the Ego and the Unconscious," with their original versions in an appendix.
Título:The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, Vol. 9, Part 1: The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious (Bollingen Series, No. 20)
Autores:Carl Gustav Jung (Autor)
Outros autores:William McGuire (Autor), Herbert Read (Editor), Michael Fordham (Editor), Gerhard Adler (Editor)
Informação:Princeton University Press (1969), Edition: 2nd, 550 pages
Colecções:A sua biblioteca

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The Archetypes and The Collective Unconscious por C. G. Jung (Author)

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What kind of a book is this? I considered several categories from spiritual to supernatural, but decided that it was a sort of mythology of human archetypes and the psyche. My difficulties with the text came close to my experience reading the Tao of Lao-tse, while in its categorical nature it resembled The Varieties of Religious Experience. My own approach to reading it centered on the literary connections with which I found resonance in the text. These ranged widely from Shakespeare to Stevenson and Hesse with a special emphasis on the importance of Jung for Moby-Dick.

In this work Jung propounds many of his theories regarding the nature of human consciousness, both personal and collective. While portrayed as scientific they seemed to lack the evidence normally associated with the scientific method. Jung was great at making his assumptions sound like settled truth, when outside of his coterie there was little that was settled. For example, he compares his discoveries to the discovery of the atom, commenting that "we speak of "atoms" today because we have heard, directly or indirectly, of the atomic theory of Democritus. But where did Democritus, or whoever first spoke of minimal constitutive elements, hear of atoms? This notion had its origin in archetypal ideas, that is , in primordial images which were never reflections of physical events but are spontaneous products of the psychic factor." (p 57) This gives you a flavor of the sort of arguments presented. There are also examples of many of the concepts based on observation of patients. For me, it was these stories that hearkened back to the approach of William James.
The book is poetic at times and has a wealth of interpretations of psychic events. His examinations of the personal or collective unconscious is fascinating and provides a great introduction to the psychological world of Carl Jung. ( )
  jwhenderson | Jul 20, 2020 |
Librería 3. Estante 2
  atman2019 | Jul 25, 2019 |

Esta obra nos presenta uno de los temas principales y más controvertidos de Carl G
Jung: el problema de lo inconsciente colectivo y los principios y patrones de su
El volumen contiene asimismo un ensayo en el que Jung nos ofrece unas consideraciones teóricas sobre la naturaleza de lo psiquico y también un intento de sintetizar
las múltiples facetas de su pensamiento. Para ello toma, como punto de partida,
la última y más atrevida de sus hipótesis, la de la naturaleza del arquetipo.

En el conjunto de su obra, este ensayo ocupa un lugar comparable al de Esquema del
psicoanálisis en la obra de Freud, en la medida en que ambos textos contienen una
exposición de sus respectivas doctrinas
  FundacionRosacruz | Feb 12, 2018 |
Vele lange jaren geleden tijdens mijn studie psychologie begreep ik niet waarom wij geen teksten van Freud en Jung te lezen en te leren kregen. Want waren dit niet de namen waar men aan denkt bij de wetenschap psychologie?

Veel later kwam ik de pocket Archetypen van Jung tegen en omdat het begrip archetypen mij sowieso wel aansprak, heb ik het op mijn plankje ongelezen-boeken gezet. Daar heeft het nog lang staan verstoffen omdat mijn opgelopen afkeer van mijn eigen studie mij niet kon motiveren het ook werkelijk open te gaan slaan. De afkeer sleet en mijn nieuwsgierigheid won.

Met mijn eigen wetenschappelijke ervaring in het achterhoofd begon ik te lezen. Wat een verrassing! Geen duidelijke verhandeling met een intro, aanleiding, benodigde aanvullende informatie, de hoofdzaak en vervolgens een conclusie. Niets van dat alles.

Het boekje bevat een vijftal verhandelingen waarbij er op sommige plekken vrijuit hardop nagedacht wordt zonder nog tot een conclusie te komen. Jung noemt zichzelf wel empirist maar komt in grote delen als filosoof op mij over. In het voorwoord legt hij uit dat het begrip archetypen moeilijk uit te leggen is en heftige voor- en tegenstanders heeft. Er wordt zelfs getipt aan het idee dat het helemaal niet bestaat. Wat een opluchting! Een wetenschapper die kennis in twijfel trekt.

Had ik tijdens mijn studie maar kennis genomen van dit soort wetenschap. Dan had ik een stuk minder cynisch tegenover de psychologie gestaan. ( )
  Niekchen | May 17, 2015 |
Had James George Frazer changed career and become a psychologist, after writing his masterpiece, this is something I imagine he could have written as a sequel. Like the Golden Bough, Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious has a distinctly scientific feel, something often found lacking in the soft (social) sciences and humanities, this sets the work out as something to be taken serious notice of.
Jung sets out to explain the workings of the human mind, why it shows certain patterns, and why these patterns recur; comparable and parallel to Frazer's exposition on how religion and magic evolved across time and the world, what patterns occur, and why. Jung believes, and seeks to show, that the unconscious human mind has evolved to contain deeply embedded psychological structures called archetypes, which if understood could not only explain normal and abnormal human psychological behaviour, but the behaviour of mankind across the ages, why we have created myths, rituals and gods, and why they consistently share certain features.
This is one of those books that has to be read to be appreciated, and perhaps has to be read with a knowledge of certain other works to be appreciated to its full extent. From a biological viewpoint the archetypes are not particularly supported in the book, but it is clear to see that they would have evolved in the ancestors of man while the brain on the whole was lacking a capacity for advanced consciousness in order to provide creatures with relatively complicated instincts that would increase their survival value; one illustration I can think of would be the fear of snakes, observable in humans and primates which have never encountered a snake before. This recurrently turns up not only in mythology as the dragon, in religion sometimes representing the devil, but also in many of the contemporary psychological studies present in this book.
Also, taking up quite a lot of this book, are the case studies of patients who Jung has either dealt with or has notes on, in which he finds evidence for his archetypes, using the archetypes to satisfactorily diagnose what is wrong with them.
This book I would recommend to anyone with an interest in the human condition. ( )
2 vote P_S_Patrick | Oct 12, 2009 |
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Nome do autorPapelTipo de autorObra?Estado
Jung, C. G.Autorautor principaltodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Fordham, MichaelEditorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Hull, R.F.C.Tradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Read, HerbertEditorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
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Essays which state the fundamentals of Jung's psychological system: "On the Psychology of the Unconscious" and "The Relations Between the Ego and the Unconscious," with their original versions in an appendix.

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