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Related to collective unconscious: Carl Jung
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Integrating the Bohmian principle of wholeness with the collective unconscious, the next diagram depicts four esteemed mentors of science who symbolically combined to produce a central theme which formed a consciousness network.
We begin to recognize the difference between accessing the subconscious mind, as in hypnotherapy age regressions, and accessing the deeper level of collective unconscious, through the use of archetypal imagery, dream symbols and active imagination.
The psyche's wholeness is this experience of the true self which is brought into actuality by the synthesis of conscious and unconscious (personal and most importantly the collective unconscious which is the repository of archetypal wisdom).
Jung (London: Routledge, 1980); The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious, trans.
These demonstrate the way dream images shift to fit the changing landscape of everyday life, even though their meanings reveal threads and fibers of the collective unconscious that remain the same across eras and cultures.
So enduring and mythic are the proportions Fiddler has taken in the spiritual life and cultural heritage of modern JewsAmerican Jews in particularthat it almost seems to have sprung from a sort of collective unconscious of the ages, like the Talmud or even the Bible, composed by some nameless, divinely-inspired author; or depending how seriously you take the orthodoxy of Anatevka, by the fiery finger of God himself.
They are naturally in touch with the collective unconscious, and will develop their own deeper understanding without explicit morals or didactic explanations.
along a "wound dark corridor," suggests the line between personal and collective unconscious, symbolized by the seven rooms of the labyrinth.
Jung proposed and developed the concepts of extraversion and introversion; archetypes, and the collective unconscious.
This Friday talk will explore the relationship between the creator and the creative process in light of Jung's concept of the collective unconscious and its denizens-the archetypes.
It invites us to imagine that we humans are yearning for home, expressing a collective unconscious desire to return to our ancestral roots.
4) Carl Gustav Jung, The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious [1959], Routledge, 1991.