- Introduction of psychology
- Measurement of psychic quantity
- Subjective system of values
- Objective measure of quantity
- Physiological theory of energy
- Conservation of energy
- Progression and regression
Contribution to Analytical Psychology by Carl Gustav Jung
Carl Gustav Jung (1875-1961) was a Swiss psychiatrist who developed analytical psychology. Although he is considered to be one of history’s foremost thinkers and writers on psychology, he was also much more than that: He was a poet, an artist, a philosopher, and more.
His work has left an indelible mark on our culture; his psychological theories have been integrated into studies of religion, art, literature and music (among other fields). The following volumes are essential to anyone interested in Carl Gustav Jung.
They introduce us to his theories of personality development as well as important concepts like the ego, animus/anima – which deals with issues of gender – as well as many others.
These books give good insight into who Carl Gustav Jung was, both professionally and personally.
A book written by Carl Gustav Jung and published in 1951, its title is often interpreted as being contribution to analytical psychology.
The authorship has been discussed.
The contents of six lectures from 1944 are clearly from a textbook that was not issued at that time; these materials were intended for an introductory lecture course given at Zurich University.
Visit Britannica to learn more about Carl Jung.
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Modern Man in Search of a Soul by C. G. Jung