TOPIC

Archetypes

An archetype is a universal role, motif, or pattern of behavior that evokes meaning and can be copied in a way that we all understand. Archetypes are often used in storytelling, myths, plays, and spiritual teachings across cultures: the fairy godmother, the wise old man, the magician, the outlaw, the caregiver, the jester. In psychology, archetypes were brought to light by Swiss psychotherapist Carl Jung, who believed that archetypes are human patterns emerging from our collective unconscious that transcend the individual and connect us all. Jung described four types of archetypes that allow us to find wholeness: persona, shadow, anima/animus, and self. Many people have utilized all forms of archetypes to help create ways to understand ourselves, our behaviors, and our identities.

The Joyous Body - Myths and Stories of the Wise Woman Archetype

Dr. Clarissa Pinkola Estés invites you to join her and the Dangerous Old Woman "at the fireside‚" once again for the third volume of her masterwork on the archetype of the wise woman.

The Late Bloomer - Myths and Stories of the Wise Woman Archetype

Return once again to the fireside with Dr. Clarissa Pinkola Estés for the next presentation of her masterwork on the Dangerous Old Woman. This six-session event shares more original stories, poems, and psychological commentary exploring the cycles of "burgeoning, blooming New Life.

How to Be an Elder - Myths and Stories of the Wise Woman Archetype

How to Be an Elder presents the culmination of Dr. Clarissa Pinkola Estés' masterwork, inviting us to "come into our own as wiser and wild souls‚" through six sessions of teachings, stories, poetry, and blessings. In this fifth and final volume of Dr.

The Power of the Crone - Myths and Stories of the Wise Woman Archetype

Entering the terrain of wisdom occurs at any age.

The Dangerous Old Woman - Myths and Stories of the Wise Woman Archetype

Dr. Clarissa Pinkola Estés's international bestseller Women Who Run With the Wolves empowered millions with its "saga of the gifted soul.‚" But that was only the beginning.

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Jungian Analysis