C. G. Jung's Psychology of Religion and Synchronicity
The unique contribution of this work is essentially threefold. First, it provides a theoretical framework for the study of synchronistic phenomena—a framework that enables us to view these phenomena in relation to Jung’s model of the psyche and his concept of psychic compensation. Second, this book explores the significant role that these events played in Jung’s life and work. And third, by way of a careful examination of the synchronicity theory in relation to the process Jung terms individuation, an examination in which considerable case material is presented, the specific import of this seminal concept for Jung’s psychology of religion is disclosed.
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absolute knowledge Acausal Connecting Principle Accordingly Adler and Jaffe analysand Analytical Psychology archetypal pattern archetype Bolen C. G. Jung C. G. Jung Letters causal certainly chapter Chinese Ching collective unconscious compensatory activity concerned consciousness death describes dimension dream ence example Fierz Franz golden scarab Hannah Heng Ch'au Heng Sure Herr Hsu Yun Ibid important individuation process interpretation intrapsychic Jones Jung explains Jung relates Jung writes Jung's psychology Jungian worldview Marie-Louise von Franz meaning meaningful Mysterium Coniunctionis nature nistic objective event occult one's patterning of events personality position present problem psyche psychic psychology of religion psychophysical pattern reference relationship religious experience scarab sense shadow shaman Sigmund Freud specific spiritual symbol synchronicity concept synchronicity theory synchronistic event synchronistic experience synchronistic patterning synchronistic phenomena telepathy things tion trans type of synchronistic uncon unconscious unus mundus whole Wilhelm