Jungian archetypes: Jung, Gödel, and the history of archetypes
Traces the modern evolution of archetypes from the Renaissance to the 20th century, leading up to the archetypal hypothesis of the psychology of C. G Jung, and the mirroring of mathematical ideas of Kurt Godel. After reading this book, you'll know what archetypes are, and why they are more important in our lives today!
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The Renaissance Ideal
The Birth of Science
What Do We Know and How Do We Know It?
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19th century alchemists alchemy Analytical Psychology anima anima/animus animus arithmetic attempt axioms behavior Berkeley Bertrand Russell body Bollingen Series XX C. G.Jung calculus Cantor chapter clinical collective unconscious complex concept consciousness continuum hypothesis David Hilbert deal Descartes describe developed discovered discussed dreams example experience Experimental Psychology finite formula Freud geometry Georg Cantor Godel number Godel's Proof Hilbert History of Mathematics Hume hypnosis ideas infinite infinity inner integers irrational number issues Jung's Jungian Kant Kurt Godel later Leibniz limit logic Marie-Louise von Franz mathe mathematicians memories meta-mathematical modern Mysterium Coniunctionis nature Newton NewYork observation Paracelsus paradox patients Peano philosophy physical power set Princeton University Princeton University Press problem prove psychic rational numbers real numbers reality realize relationship Renaissance Russell's scientific scientists scious sensory set theory sexual Sigmund Freud symbol technique thought tion transcendent transfinite uncon York