By C. G. Jung, Lorenz Jung, Maria Meyer-Grass, Ernst Falzeder, Tony Woolfson
In the Nineteen Thirties C. G. Jung embarked upon a daring research into adolescence desires as remembered via adults to raised comprehend their importance to the lives of the dreamers. Jung offered his findings in a four-year seminar sequence on the Swiss Federal Institute of know-how in Zurich. Children's Dreams marks their first book in English, and fills a severe hole in Jung's accumulated works.
the following we witness Jung the clinician extra vividly than ever before--and he's witty, impatient, occasionally authoritarian, consistently clever and intellectually bold, but additionally a instructor who, notwithstanding superb, may be susceptible, doubtful, and humbled through life's nice mysteries. those seminars characterize the main penetrating account of Jung's insights into kid's desires and the psychology of youth. while they give the easiest instance of staff supervision by means of Jung, providing his so much targeted and thorough exposition of Jungian dream research and supplying an image of ways he taught others to interpret goals. offered the following in an encouraged English translation commissioned by means of the Philemon origin, those seminars demonstrate Jung as an impassioned educator in discussion together with his scholars and constructing the perform of analytical psychology.
a useful rfile of probably an important psychologist of the 20th century at paintings, this just right quantity is the fullest illustration of Jung's perspectives at the interpretation of kid's desires, and indications a brand new wave within the e-book of Jung's amassed works in addition to a renaissance in modern Jung studies.
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Additional info for Children's Dreams: Notes From the Seminar Given in 1936-1940 (Jung Seminars)
The dream represents that tendency of the unconscious that aims at a change of the conscious attitude. In this case, the counterposition raised by the unconscious is stronger than the conscious position: the dream represents a gradient from the unconscious to consciousness. These are very significant dreams. Someone with a certain attitude can be completely changed by them. 4. The dream depicts unconscious processes showing no relation to the conscious situation. Dreams of this kind are very strange and often very hard to interpret because of their peculiar character.
We find a particularly impressive application of the theory of the archetypes, because the personal context largely fades into the background in children’s dreams, most of them remembered only in adulthood, and because archetypal images and situations come to the fore, owing to the child’s greater proximity to the collective unconscious. In addition, the views expressed in the seminars are an important contribution, not only to the psychology of the individual, but also to the problems of modern society and to the questions of the basic religious needs of human beings.
But they didn’t want to look! At a Later Session [8 November 1938] Professor Jung: Last time we left off at a discussion of the various causes of the dream processes. A further group of causes can be found in dreams that, although having originally had a connection with consciousness, have long lost it, so that it seems as if this connection never existed. Let us turn to these contents that have lost the connection to consciousness. Therefore, the contents of these dreams cannot be reproduced. Persons, faces, situations, buildings, parts of buildings, furniture, or fixtures can appear that were once conscious in childhood, but have fallen into complete oblivion over the decades.