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Divided into elements, the 1st specializes in theoretical techniques with targeted connection with the constitution of the psyche, whereas the second one contains extra medical fabric. either exemplify the London Society's curiosity in adolescence and the improvement of principles in regards to the use of reductive research in the Jungian framework
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Extra resources for Analytical Psychology. A Modern Science
230). The symbol is a section of an historical and social field which contains the socalled thing as well as the process of symbolizing and the apprehending individual, a view similar to that expressed in the work of Charles Morris. The symbol, the broken-off part, is not a separate element but carries with it and points to, wherever it goes, the whole in which it participated as well as the situation in which it was broken in half; when it is 'thrown together' and matched with the remaining half the whole has value because the symbol grips the two opposites together and so can convey—not create or apply—this value.
Concludes that perception takes place in levels, and that this process can be interrupted on any level, but that the mind tends to perfect all that which has not been completed. Analytical psychology consciously encourages this process when it uses association and amplification. Fenichel (1945, pp. 27, 48) following Freud gets near our idea when he states that 'the unconscious continually strives for expression,' and that 'everyone shares a common reservoir of expressions', a view with which one can but agree; unfortunately he immediately qualifies the idea by the clause 'that serve to distort meaning—symbolism'.
1952a). , 8. J U N G , G. G. (1954). 'Transformation symbolism in the mass', in Coll. , 11. J U N G , G. G. (1957). 'Undiscovered self, in Coll. , 10. J U N G , G. G. (1958). 'Flying saucers: a modern myth of things seen in the skies', in Coll. , 10. J U N G , G. G. (1958a). 'The transcendent function', in Coll. , 8. NEUMANN, E. (1955). 'Narzissmus, automorphismus und urbeziehung', in Studien zur analytischen psychologie C. G. Jung, I. Zurich, Rascher. NEUMANN, Ε. (1959). 'The significance of the genetic aspect for analytical psychology', J.