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Carl Jung & Jungian Analytical Psychology

By Gregory Mitchell

Analytical Psychology is the name given to the psychological-therapeutic system founded and developed by the Swiss psychiatrist Carl Gustav Jung (1875-1961).

Read on trans4mind.com

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Jungian Archetypes: Self, Persona, Shadow, Anima/Animus

Few people have had as much influence on modern psychology as Carl Jung; he has coined terms such as extraversion and introversion, archetypes, anima and animus, shadow, and collective unconscious, among others.

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An In-Depth Look at Jungian Therapy

Jungian therapy is useful for those who are experiencing various mental health issues, such as depression, phobia, anxiety, relationship issues, or any trauma. However, you don't need to have a severe mental health issue to experience its benefits.

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Carl Jung: Archetypes and Analytical Psychology

Exploring the realm of Carl Jung's collective unconscious and the archetypes that live within it.

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An Introduction to the Shadow

Personal shadow is a term coined by renowned Swiss psychiatrist Carl Jung to refer to the personal unconscious, that part of our minds that is behind or beneath our conscious awareness. We can’t gaze at it directly. It’s like a blind spot in our field of vision.

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It’s Perfectly OK to Call a Disabled Person ‘Disabled,’ and Here’s Why

We’ve been taught to refer to people with disabilities using person-first language, but that might be doing more harm than good.

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What College Students Really Think About Cancel Culture

A grassroots civil-dialogue movement creates a new kind of safe space: one that invites students from across the political spectrum to discuss controversial issues, including policing, gender identity, and free speech itself.

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Have You Ever Felt Like an Outsider?

Being an outsider can cause culture shock. But that doesn’t have to be a bad thing.

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Identity and Neurodiversity

Conceptions of identities are complex. We have a number of identities that manifest themselves in different environments or as composite forms of background experience. So, do neurodiverse conditions like autism, dyslexia, dyspraxia, and bipolar really comprise a part of a person’s identity?

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Retirement and the Return to Wonder

When I retired from clinical practice several years ago, I let go into the unknown. I felt tentative, uncertain, yet knowing intuitively that I needed to heed the call.

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“Which One Is the Real Me?”—A Veteran’s Transition and Identity Crisis

Like most veterans, I found the transition from military to civilian life a struggle—a tougher struggle than I had anticipated. For me, I found that one of my trickier struggles was with my identity.

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Jungian Analysis