Jungian Archetypes in 20th Century Women's Fiction: The Persona, the Shadow, the Animus, and the Self
With this the beginning of the new millennium and in the aftermath of the many hundred-best lists of the outstanding contributions to culture in the past century, Dr. Cederstrom was struck with the difference between such lists as they would have been written at the turn of the century and those written of late. It is evident that best books, like the literary canon itself, has been forced to recognize women's achievements.
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Definitions and Methodology
Darkness in the Depths The Shadow
Race Relations and the Shadow of Blackness in the Novels
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able accept animus appears archetypal aspects attempts bear becomes begins believes bring calls child complete confrontation Connie continues created creative cultural dark daughter deal death describes difficulties dreams experience explore eyes face father fear feels female feminine final forced give husband ideas imagination important individuation inner involved James Jane Joan journey Jung Jungian learns Leila Lessing lives longer look marriage masculine means mother moves needs negative never Nick notes novel Olivia once pain past patriarchal Pecola play present problems projection protagonist provides psyche psychological qualities Rachel reality realizes recognition recognizes reflection relationship remains reveals role sense separate sexual shadow shared sister situation social strength struggle suffers surface symbol tells things unconscious understanding values wanted whole woman women writes