Psychology and the Occult: (From Vols. 1, 8, 18 Collected Works)
Over his long career, Jung maintained a compelling interest in occult phenomena as a subject of psychological concern. His first publication, his M.D. dissertation in 1902, was a psychiatric study of a medium, and he "dabbled in spookery" (as he wrote Freud) in his undergraduate days and before. His letters and autobiography frequently comment on para-psychological phenomenon. The present collection brings together Jung's writings on the occult in the Collected Works, beginning with the 1902 monograph and coming up to 1960, the year before his death.
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amnesia Analytical Psychology appear archetype associated automatic movements automatic writing belief in spirits Binet C. G. JUNG character Clairvoyante Clairvoyante of Prevorst collective unconscious complexes Connesor conscious mind consciousness cryptomnesia darkness dead death disturbances dreams ecstasy ego-complex epilepsy Eugen Bleuler existence experiments fact fantasies feeling Flournoy Freud Gerbenstein ghosts give glossolalia grandfather hallucinations hand happened Hélène Smith human hypnosis hypnotic hysteria hysterical ideas images individual insane instance intended tremors Ivenes Jung's light living Loewenfeld Magnesor medium memory mental motor nature never night normal object observed occult occur parapsychological pathological patient peculiar perceptions phenomena phenomenon primitive psyche psychic Psychotherapy question reality remarkable reports scientific scious séances seems semi-somnambulism sense significance sleep somnam somnambulism somnambulistic somnambulistic attacks soul speak spiritualistic spoke spontaneous strange suddenly suggestion Swedenborg symbols symptoms table-turning things thinking thought tion trans visions visual waking whole words