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  • 2009
  • in Psychology
  • Carl Gustav Jung

The Red Book

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Author: Carl Gustav Jung

Publisher: W W Norton & Company Incorporated

ISBN:

Category: Psychology

Page: 412

View: 896

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A complete facsimile and translation of a previously unpublished influential collection of writings created by the pioneering psychotherapist between 1914 and 1930 is comprised of his principle theories about archetypes, the collective unconscious, and the process of individuation.

  • 2012-12-17
  • in Psychology
  • C. G. Jung

The Red Book: A Reader's Edition

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A Reader's Edition

Author: C. G. Jung

Publisher: W. W. Norton & Company

(Video) The Red Book by James Patterson | Download the book for free

ISBN:

Category: Psychology

Page: 600

View: 856

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A portable edition of the famous Red Book text and essay. The Red Book, published to wide acclaim in 2009, contains the nucleus of C. G. Jung’s later works. It was here that he developed his principal theories of the archetypes, the collective unconscious, and the process of individuation that would transform psychotherapy from treatment of the sick into a means for the higher development of the personality. As Sara Corbett wrote in the New York Times, “The creation of one of modern history’s true visionaries, The Red Book is a singular work, outside of categorization. As an inquiry into what it means to be human, it transcends the history of psychoanalysis and underscores Jung’s place among revolutionary thinkers like Marx, Orwell and, of course, Freud.” The Red Book: A Reader’s Edition features Sonu Shamdasani’s introductory essay and the full translation of Jung’s vital work in one volume.

  • 2017-09-19
  • in Psychology
  • Thomas Kirsch

The Red Book: Reflections on C.G. Jung's Liber Novus

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Author: Thomas Kirsch

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN:

Category: Psychology

Page: 176

View: 647

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In 2009, WW Norton published ‘The Red Book’, a book written by Jung in 1913-1914 but not previously published. Snippets of information about the likely contents of the Red Book had been in circulation for years, and there was much debate and eager anticipation of its publication within the Jungian field and the larger reading public. In 2010, a conference was held at the San Francisco Jungian Institute which brought together an international group of distinguished scholars in analytical psychology to explore and address critical contextual aspects of ‘The Red Book’ and to debate its importance for current and future Jungian theory and practice. The Red Book: Reflections on C.G. Jung’s Liber Novus is based on that conference, the individual papers have been thoroughly revised and updated for this book and address some of the important questions and issues that were raised at that conference in response to the presentation of these papers. As yet there has been very little published about ‘The Red Book’. The Red Book: Reflections on C.G. Jung’s Liber Novus will contribute to setting the agenda for further research, both scholarly and clinical, in response to Jung’s account of his experiences between 1913-1914, when arguably, the future course of his entire project was set in motion. This book will be essential reading for any Jungian interested in the importance of The Red Book, analytical psychologists, trainee analysts, those with an interest in the history of ideas and historians.

  • 2020-03-12
  • in Psychology
  • Murray Stein

Jung`s Red Book For Our Time

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Searching for Soul under Postmodern Conditions Volume 2

Author: Murray Stein

Publisher: Chiron Publications

ISBN:

Category: Psychology

(Video) Carl Jung | The Red Book - Liber Novus | (Audiobook)

Page: 416

View: 258

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Edited by Murray Stein and Thomas Arzt, the essays in the series Jung's Red Book for Our Time: Searching for Soul under Postmodern Conditions are geared to the recognition that the posthumous publication of The Red Book: Liber Novus by C. G. Jung in 2009 was a meaningful gift to our contemporary world. "To give birth to the ancient in a new time is creation," Jung inscribed in his Red Book. The essays in this volume continue what was begun in Volume 1 of Jung's Red Book for Our Time: Searching for Soul under Postmodern Conditions by further contextualizing The Red Book culturally and interpreting it for our time. It is significant that this long sequestered work was published during a period in human history marked by disruption, cultural disintegration, broken boundaries, and acute anxiety. The Red Book offers an antidote for this collective illness and can be seen as a link in the aurea catena, the "golden chain" of spiritual wisdom extending down through the ages from biblical times, ancient Greek philosophy, early Christian and Jewish Gnosis, and alchemy. The Red Book is itself a work of creation that gives birth to the old in a new time. This is the second volume of a three-volume series set up on a global und multicultural level and includes essays from the following distinguished Jungian analysts and scholars: - Murray Stein and Thomas Arzt Introduction - John Beebe The Way Cultural Attitudes are Developed in Jung's Red Book - An "Interview" - Kate Burns Soul's Desire to become New: Jung's Journey, Our Initiation - QiRe Ching Aging with The Red Book - Al Collins Dreaming The Red Book Onward: What Do the Dead Seek Today? - Lionel Corbett The Red Book as a Religious d104 - John Dourley Jung, the Nothing and the All - Randy Fertel Trickster, His Apocalyptic Brother, and a World's Unmaking: An Archetypal Reading of Donald Trump - Noa Schwartz Feuerstein India in The Red Book Overtones and Undertones - Grazina Gudaite Integrating Horizontal and Vertical Dimensions of Experience under Postmodern Conditions - Lev Khegai The Red Book of C.G. Jung and Russian Thought - Günter Langwieler A Lesson in Peacemaking: The Mystery of Self-Sacrifice in The Red Book - Keiron Le Grice The Metamorphosis of the Gods: Archetypal Astrology and the Transforma­tion of the God-Image in The Red Book - Ann Chia-Yi Li The Receptive and the Creative: Jung's Red Book for Our Time in Light of Daoist Alchemy - Romano Màdera The Quest for Meaning after God's Death in an Era of Chaos - Joerg Rasche On Salome and the Emancipation of Woman in The Red Book - J. Gary Sparks Abraxas: Then and Now - David Tacey The Return of the Sacred in an Age of Terror - Ann Belford Ulanov Blundering into the Work of Redemption

  • 2021-09-25
  • in Psychology
  • Murray Stein

Jung’s Red Book for Our Time

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The spiritual malaise regnant in today’s disenchanted world presents a picture of “a polar night of icy darkness,” as Max Weber wrote already a century ago. This collective dark night of the soul is driven by climate change-related disasters, rapid technological innovations, and opaque geostra­tegic realign­ments. In the wake of what policy analysts refer to as “Westlessness,” the post­modern age is characterized by incessant distractions, urgent calls to responsibility, and in-humanly short deadlines, which result in a general state of exhaustion and burnout. The hovering sense of living in a time frame that is post-histoire induces states of confusion on a personal level as well as in the realm of politics. Totally missing is a grand nar­rative to guide humanity’s vision in the midst of a world crisis. Thinkers, scholars, and Jungian analysts are increasingly looking to C.G. Jung’s monu­mental oeuvre, The Red Book, as a source for guidance to re-enchant the world and to find a new and deeper under­standing of the homo religiosus. The essays in this series on Jung’s Red Book for Our Time: Searching for Soul under Postmodern Conditions circle around this objective and offer countless points of entry into this inspiring work.

  • 2020-05-08
  • in
  • Murray Stein

Jung's Red Book for Our Time

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Searching for Soul Under Postmodern Conditions Volume 4

Author: Murray Stein

Publisher:

ISBN:

Category:

Page: 416

(Video) The Undiscovered Self, by Carl Jung (audiobook)

View: 188

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Edited by Murray Stein and Thomas Arzt, the essays in the series Jung's Red Book for Our Time: Searching for Soul under Postmodern Conditions are geared to the recognition that the posthumous publication of The Red Book: Liber Novus by C.G. Jung in 2009 was a meaningful gift to our contemporary world. This is the fourth volume.

  • 2013
  • in Psychology
  • Thomas Kirsch

The Red Book

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Reflections on C.G. Jung's Liber Novus

Author: Thomas Kirsch

Publisher:

ISBN:

Category: Psychology

Page: 128

View: 127

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In 2009, WW Norton published 'The Red Book', a book written by Jung in 1913-1914 but not previously published. Snippets of information about the likely contents of the Red Book had been in circulation for years, and there was much debate and eager anticipation of its publication within the Jungian field and the larger reading public. In 2010, a conference was held at the San Francisco Jungian Institute which brought together an international group of distinguished scholars in analytical psychology to explore and address critical contextual aspects of 'The Red Book' and to debate its importance for current and future Jungian theory and practice. The Red Book: Reflections on C.G. Jung's Liber Novus is based on that conference, the individual papers have been thoroughly revised and updated for this book and address some of the important questions and issues that were raised at that conference in response to the presentation of these papers. As yet there has been very little published about 'The Red Book'. The Red Book: Reflections on C.G. Jung's Liber Novus will contribute to setting the agenda for further research, both scholarly and clinical, in response to Jung's account of his experiences between 1913-1914, when arguably, the future course of his entire project was set in motion. This book will be essential reading for any Jungian interested in the importance of The Red Book, analytical psychologists, trainee analysts, those with an interest in the history of ideas and historians.

  • 2018-04-17
  • in Psychology
  • Stuart Douglas

White Bird, Black Serpent, Red Book

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Exploring the Gnostic Roots of Jungian Psychology through Dreamwork

Author: Stuart Douglas

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN:

Category: Psychology

Page: 256

View: 776

(Video) Albert Camus's “The Human Crisis” read by Viggo Mortensen, 70 years later

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This book examines the influence of Gnostic philosophy on Jungian psychology as indicated by Jung's essay, 'The Transcendent Function' (1916), and his Gnostic-inspired treatise, The Seven Sermons to the Dead (also written in 1916). Relevant and timely due to the relatively recent publication of Jung's The Red Book, the hypothesis of this work is that the Seven Sermons is the mythopoetic, metaphysical twin of 'The Transcendent Function' and that these texts can be considered as two sides of the same coin. The Seven Sermons formed a prelude to everything Jung was to communicate about the unconscious-in other words, an embryonic form of the principal tenets of analytical psychology can be found in a Gnostic-inspired text. As Gnostic philosophy was the inspiration for both texts, this book also highlights correspondences between both of Jung's works and the Gnostic texts of the Nag Hammadi Library, paying particular attention to the theme of the opposites-arguably the crucial theme at the very heart of Jung's psychology.

  • 2014-01-24
  • in Biography & Autobiography
  • Jules Okapi

Journey into Jung's Red Book: Liber Primus

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Author: Jules Okapi

Publisher: White Sun Press

ISBN:

Category: Biography & Autobiography

Page: 21

View: 163

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A personal and theoretical look at “Liber Primus,” the first of the collection of books written by psychologist Carl Jung that were collectively entitled “The Red Book.” Unpublished until October of 2009, “The Red Book” is considered by many, including Jung himself, to be the foundation of all of Jung’s groundbreaking theories and writings to follow.

  • 2018-11-20
  • in Psychology
  • The Foundation of the Works of C.G. Jung

The Art of C. G. Jung

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Author: The Foundation of the Works of C.G. Jung

Publisher: W. W. Norton & Company

ISBN:

Category: Psychology

Page: 192

View: 655

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A lavishly illustrated volume of C.G. Jung’s visual work, from drawing to painting to sculpture. A world-renowned, founding figure in analytical psychology, and one of the twentieth century’s most vibrant thinkers, C.G. Jung imbued as much inspiration, passion, and precision in what he made as in what he wrote. Though it spanned his entire lifetime and included painting, drawing, and sculpture, Jung’s practice of visual art was a talent that Jung himself consistently downplayed out of a stated desire never to claim the title “artist.” But the long-awaited and landmark publication, in 2009, of C.G. Jung’s The Red Book revealed an astonishing visual facet of a man so influential in the realm of thought and words, as it integrated stunning symbolic images with an exploration of “thinking in images” in therapeutic work and the development of the method of Active Imagination. The remarkable depictions that burst forth from the pages of that calligraphic volume remained largely unrecognized and unexplored until publication. The release of The Red Book generated enormous interest in Jung’s visual works and allowed scholars to engage with the legacy of Jung’s creativity. The essays collected here present previously unpublished artistic work and address a remarkably broad spectrum of artistic accomplishment, both independently and within the context of The Red Book, itself widely represented. Tracing the evolution of Jung’s visual efforts from early childhood to adult life while illuminating the close relation of Jung’s lived experience to his scientific and creative endeavors, The Art of C.G. Jung offers a diverse exhibition of Jung’s engagement with visual art as maker, collector, and analyst.

FAQs

What is the best Jung book to start with? ›

If I were asked by a beginner what work to start with among Jung's oeuvre, I would suggest The Undiscovered Self first, followed by Jung's memoir, and C.G. Jung Speaking. These would give a basic sense of both the man and his perspective.

What's in Jung's Red Book? ›

Swiss psychiatrist Carl Gustav Jung (1875–1961) created the Red Book, an account of what he called his “confrontation with the unconscious” in the first decades of the twentieth century. The Red Book contains the raw material from which Jung refined his distinctive theories and concepts.

What is the Red Book Readers Edition? ›

As an inquiry into what it means to be human, it transcends the history of psychoanalysis and underscores Jung's place among revolutionary thinkers like Marx, Orwell and, of course, Freud.” The Red Book: A Reader's Edition features Sonu Shamdasani's introductory essay and the full translation of Jung's vital work in ...

Why did Jung wrote the Red Book? ›

And as a theorist, he wanted to document his 16-year journey, so he wrote down everything he experience, saw and felt: Jung recorded it all. First taking notes in a series of small, black journals, he then expounded upon and analyzed his fantasies, writing in a regal, prophetic tone in the big red-leather book.

Did Carl Jung say life begins at 40? ›

Carl Jung said, 'Life really begins at forty. Up until then, you are just doing research.

Which book of Carl Jung should I read? ›

I would start with Jung's autobiography “Memories, Dreams, Reflections”. Then I would read “Modern Man in Search of a Soul”. Jung's writing can be meandering and abstruse. These books are more accessible.

Is The Red Book hard to read? ›

Jung's Red Book is a superb work of a genius. In it Jung records his discussions with the "daemons" that live inside his soul, inside his unconscious. But, as all his writings, it is complex. In fact, it is more that complex; it is extremely difficult to understand.

Why is it called The Red Book? ›

In 1915, Jung commissioned the folio-sized and red leatherbound volume now known as the Red Book. The bound volume contained approximately 600 blank pages of paper of a quality suitable for Jung's ink and paint.

What are the 12 archetypes according to Jung? ›

Twelve archetypes have been proposed for use with branding: Sage, Innocent, Explorer, Ruler, Creator, Caregiver, Magician, Hero, Outlaw, Lover, Jester, and Regular Person.

What does Red Book mean? ›

red book in British English

noun. British (sometimes capitals) a government publication bound in red, esp the Treasury's annual forecast of revenue, expenditure, growth, and inflation.

How many books did Jung read? ›

Carl Jung

When did Jung wrote The Red Book? ›

The Red Book (public library) — or Liber Novus (Latin for “New Book”), as it's known by his disciples — was created by Swiss psychoanalyst and theorist Carl Jung over a main period of six years beginning in 1913.

What is the difference between the red book and the readers edition? ›

In addition to the over-sized book, Norton also published the regular-sized book THE RED BOOK: LIBER NOVUS; A READER'S EDITION (2012). Both books contain the same textual material, but arranged differently. However, Jung's paintings are not reproduced in the READER'S EDITION.

What does Reader's edition mean? ›

An advance reading copy, advance review copy, advance reader's edition, advance copy, or a reader's edition (ARC or ARE) is a free copy of a new book given by a publisher to booksellers, librarians, journalists, celebrities, or others, or as a contest or school prize, before the book is printed for mass distribution.

What are the four stages of individuation? ›

The four stages or phases chosen for the individuation process are: the persona, the shadow, the anima, and the self. and the phase and Homer's The Odyssey and the character of Odysseus.

What is Jung's theory of aging? ›

Advertisement. Jung offers a positive, life-enhancing approach to aging in which psychological and spiritual development is possible across the life span. People in the second half of life can work toward the possibility of continuing creativity and fulfillment, and a deepening of spirituality.

What is Carl Jung's theory? ›

Carl Jung's theory is the collective unconscious. He believed that human beings are connected to each other and their ancestors through a shared set of experiences. We use this collective consciousness to give meaning to the world.

What is Carl Jung's most important work? ›

The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious is one of Jung's central works. There are many illustrations in full colour. Psychological Types is one of Jung's most important and most famous works.

What language did Jung wrote in? ›

Writing in German, he filled 205 oversize pages with elaborate calligraphy and with richly hued, staggeringly detailed paintings. What he wrote did not belong to his previous canon of dispassionate, academic essays on psychiatry.

What should I read before Carl Jung? ›

Before approaching Carl Jung you might want to delve into some Joseph Campbell, who is renowned for his studies of myths. Much of Jung's original work in psychoanalysis has to do with what he called “archetypes” which themselves are based on shared aspects of human mythology.

Should I read The Red Book first? ›

Reading the Red Book first would make it sound like a fairy tail, and would not lead to the understanding of his theories. If reading Jung directly, the general recommendation is to start with the Collected Works volume 7, Two Essays.

Can you read The Red Book? ›

While Jung considered The Red Book to be his most important work, only a handful of people have ever seen it. Now, in a complete facsimile and translation, it is available to scholars and the general public.

What is Little Red Book app? ›

Enter Xiaohongshu (“Little Red Book”), China's most trusted social shopping platform. Based in Shanghai, this innovative app helps over 100 million users - mostly younger women - to discover and review beauty and health products that can be hard to find in China.

Who owns Red Book? ›

Redbook is an American women's magazine that is published by the Hearst Corporation. It is one of the "Seven Sisters", a group of women's service magazines.

What is The Red Book fire? ›

All fire and security products, services and companies certificated by LPCB to LPS and other industry standards are listed in the 'Red Book'. These listings can be downloaded free of charge from Red Book Live: http://www.RedBookLive.com.

Who wrote The Red Book of westmarch? ›

Tolkien

What are the two major attitudes according to Jung? ›

These functions are modified by two main attitude types: extraversion and introversion. Jung proposes that the dominant function, along with the dominant attitude, characterizes consciousness, while its opposite is repressed and characterizes the unconscious.

What are the 4 stages of Jungian analysis? ›

Jung described the process of transformation as being a four step process that includes Confession, Elucidation, Education and Transformation. These four steps are described by him in his paper Problems of modern psychotherapy which is featured in Volume 16 as well as his book Modern man in search of a soul.

What is the shadow according to Jung? ›

Jung stated the shadow to be the unknown dark side of the personality. According to Jung, the shadow, in being instinctive and irrational, is prone to psychological projection, in which a perceived personal inferiority is recognized as a perceived moral deficiency in someone else.

Is Carl Jung easy to read? ›

We know that Jung is notoriously difficult to read. How many have started Archetypes of the Collective Unconscious (or Aion, or the Mysterium Coniunctionis, or any other of his major works) and never to finish it? I once took part in a study group on Psychology and Alchemy.

Where should I start with Freud? ›

You can start with The Psychopathology of Everyday Life, which was published in 1904, five years after The Interpretation of Dreams. The main purpose of reading this book first is that it consists of familiar, day-to-day situations and are explained accordingly.

What techniques are used in Jungian therapy? ›

Techniques include: Dream analysis and interpretation as a way of exploring the unconscious aspects of your mind. Your therapist may ask you to keep a dream journal and bring this with you to therapy for discussion. Other creative techniques to help explore the unconscious may be used, like drawing or painting.

What does Carl Jung say about dreams? ›

Jung saw dreams as the psyche's attempt to communicate important things to the individual, and he valued them highly, perhaps above all else, as a way of knowing what was really going on. Dreams are also an important part of the development of the personality – a process that he called individuation.

Why is Jung hard reading? ›

Carl Jung Books are challenging to read, especially in the beginning because he's talking about things most people have never thought about. And his books are even more difficult to read if you start out with the misconception that you already know what he's saying.

What are Jung's 4 major archetypes? ›

Jung claimed to identify a large number of archetypes but paid special attention to four. Jung labeled these archetypes the Self, the Persona, the Shadow and the Anima/Animus.

What language did Jung wrote in? ›

Writing in German, he filled 205 oversize pages with elaborate calligraphy and with richly hued, staggeringly detailed paintings. What he wrote did not belong to his previous canon of dispassionate, academic essays on psychiatry.

What is Freud's most important book? ›

Introduction to Psychoanalysis (1917)

As one of Freud's most famous books, Introduction to Psychoanalysis (or Vorlesungen zur Einführung in die Psychoanalyse), Freud outlines his theory of psychoanalysis including the unconscious mind, the theory of neuroses and dreams.

Should I read Freud before Jung? ›

Freud would be better to read first as he developed much of the basis of Jung's work such as the unconscious; although they both have largely differing opinions on the unconscious.

What is Sigmund Freud's most famous book? ›

Sigmund Freud

What is Jungian therapy best? ›

What Can Jungian Therapy Help With? Jungian therapy may be used to treat a wide variety of issues such as depression, destructive relationship patterns, personality patterns such as obsessive-compulsive personality, and matters of aging and meaning.

How long does Jungian therapy last? ›

Effectiveness. A 2013 review study of the effectiveness of Jungian therapy showed significant improvements in the level of symptoms, interpersonal problems, and personality structure. 3 These improvements remained for a period of up to six years.

What are the 4 stages of Jungian analysis? ›

Jung described the process of transformation as being a four step process that includes Confession, Elucidation, Education and Transformation. These four steps are described by him in his paper Problems of modern psychotherapy which is featured in Volume 16 as well as his book Modern man in search of a soul.

What are the 12 archetypes? ›

There are twelve brand archetypes: The Innocent, Everyman, Hero, Outlaw, Explorer, Creator, Ruler, Magician, Lover, Caregiver, Jester, and Sage. Let's take a look at a few examples: The Innocent: Exhibits happiness, goodness, optimism, safety, romance, and youth.

How can I analyze my dreams? ›

Here are some tips to start analyzing your dreams:
  1. Try to recall your dreams every day. The best time to recall your dreams is as soon as you wake up, while the dream is still fresh. ...
  2. Consider keeping a dream diary. ...
  3. Telling someone about your dreams can help. ...
  4. Try to identify symbols and associations.

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