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Related to collective unconscious: Carl Jung
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Crucial above all are the concepts of the collective unconscious, the archetypes and what is usually translated as 'amplificatory interpretation' or simply 'amplification".
In the previous section we discuss Jungian notions of archetype, primordial tendency, and collective unconscious, which are closely related to culture, specifically with regard to Hofstede's (2001) definition of culture as a collective "mental programming of the mind" (p.
He argues that "one essential principal of archetypal criticism is that the individual and the universal forms of an image are identical" and with this statement recognizes the value of Jung's theory of the collective unconscious (133).
His ideas about the collective unconscious and the resulting archetypes explained for Jung why religions shared so many common characteristics and why people identify with religion so strongly.
This episode in our history is best consigned to the dark recesses of our collective unconscious, to be brought out only under deep hypnosis should we ever experience its like again.
Psychoanalyst Carl Jung (1875-1961) did not consider himself a mystic, but his ideas about the collective unconscious, symbolism, and the transcendent convinced many critics and admirers otherwise.
In the research we conducted Free Association Experiment (FAE), giving us access not only to the diagnosis of psychopathological conditions, but also to the information about the primary ways of thinking, totality of mind experience acquired by all humankind,--to collective unconscious data.
It's also by no means incomprehensible in its experimentation and, in fact, speaks to Shaw's ability to effectively handle multiple characters that develop in the murky realm of the collective unconscious.
In the first chapter, "Faery or the Collective Unconscious," she argues that Tolkien and Jung's early experiences with the Perilous Realm (whether one calls it Faerie or the Unconscious) had much in common, even to the style of the language in which their experiences were expressed.
AN interesting gig I'll be attending tomorrow evening is promoted by the Usual Collective Unconscious upstairs at the Tavern in Linthorpe Road Middlesbrough.
Summary: Do nations have psychological processes - even Freudian processes, such as collective egos that can be injured, and repressed guilt feelings that can well up from the collective unconscious - just as individuals do?
Individual chapters are also somewhat disjointed, since Sellin often leaps about, offering disparate examples in order to show underlying patterns that support generalizations about the avant-garde's attempts to express what he tentatively calls the collective unconscious.