Princeton University Press, 1998 - 275 ページ
At least three major questions can be asked of myth: what is its subject matter? what is its origin? and what is its function? Theories of myth may differ on the answers they give to any of these questions, but more basically they may also differ on which of the questions they ask. C. G. Jung's theory is one of the few that purports to answer fully all three questions. This volume collects and organizes the key passages on myth by Jung himself and by some of the most prominent Jungian writers after him: Erich Neumann, Marie-Louise von Franz, and James Hillman. The book synthesizes the discovery of myth as a way of thinking, where it becomes a therapeutic tool providing an entrance to the unconscious.In the first selections, Jung begins to differentiate his theory from Freud's by asserting that there are fantasies and dreams of an "impersonal" nature that cannot be reduced to experiences in a person's past. Jung then asserts that the similarities among myths are the result of the projection of the collective rather than the personal unconscious onto the external world. Finally, he comes to the conclusion that myth originates and functions to satisfy the psychological need for contact with the unconscious--not merely to announce theexistenceof the unconscious, but to let usexperienceit.
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Jung visavis Freud on Myth
From The Significance of the Father in the Destiny of
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allegory Analytical Psychology appear archetypal psychology become birth C. G. Jung called Child Archetype child motif Christ Christian collective unconscious conscious mind creation myths creative culture danger dark death depth psychology directed thinking divine dragon dreams ego consciousness ence existence experience explain expression fact fantasies fantasy thinking father fear figures flying saucers Frazer Freud Freudian functions German gods hero myths human Ibid idea identity individual inner instinct interpretation Jung's Jungian knowledge living manifestation meaning merely modern monster mother myth makers mythical mythologem mythological myths for Jung nature ness neurosis neurotic never Nganaoa object original pars pathologizing patient phenomena physical possible primitive primordial images problem projection psyche psychic psychology reality rebirth regression religion religious rumour scious soul spirit Symbols of Transformation theory things thought tion tive tradition trans transpersonal Ufos uncon understand vision whole Wotan