Who Owns Jung?

Front Cover
Ann Casement
Karnac Books, May 24, 2007 - Psychology - 376 pages
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This book has a similar, though not identical, format to Who Owns Psychoanalysis? in being divided into sections as follows: academic, clinical, history, philosophy, science. Who Owns Jung aims to be a celebration of the diversity and interdisciplinary thinking that is a feature of the international Jungian community. Many of the contributors are practising analysts and members of the International Association for Analytical Psychology; others are scolars of Jung whose work has been influential in disseminating his ideas in the academy, though it is worth noting that a number of the analysts also work in academe.Contributors:James Asto; Astrid Berg; Joe Cambray; Ann Casement; Andrea Cone-Farran; Roberto Gambin; Wolfgang Giegerich; Joseph Henderson; George B. Hogenson; Mario Jacoby; Hayao Kawai; Toshio Kawai; Thomas B. Kirsch; Jean Knox; Roderick Main; Denise Gimenez Ramos; Sonu Shamdasani; Michael Sinason; Hester McFarland Solomon; David Tacey; and Margaret Wilkinson.
 

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Contents

INTRODUCTION
1
Ruptured time and the reenchantment of modernity
19
Who owns Jungian psychology? Jung in Brazilian academia
39
The challenge of teaching Jung in the university
53
Analytical psychology and Michael Fordham
75
Traditional culture in South Africa
93
The new the now and the nowhere in Kalscheds
111
HISTORY
122
Philemon Foundation
169
The founding of The Journal of Analytical Psychology
189
Reconsidering imitation
229
Psychologythe study of the souls logical life
247
The transcendent function and Hegels dialectical vision
265
Who owns the unconscious?
315
the making of mind
339
EPILOGUE
363

Some memories and reflections concerning my time at
135
The legacy of C G Jung
153

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About the author (2007)

Ann Casement is a training analyst at the Association of Jungian Analysts, London, which she represents on the IAAP executive committee. She is also a member of the British Psychological Society, The National Association for the Advancement of Psychoanalysis, and a founding member of The International Neuro-Psychoanalysis Society. She has conducted research into statutory regulation at the University of London and has written for 'The Economist' and professional journals.

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