Analytical Philosophy and the Study of Art by Arnold Isenberg

By Arnold Isenberg

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1989). Psychoanalytic Explorations, C. ). London: Karnac. PART II AFFECT CHAPTER TWO A vindication of Jung’s unconscious and its archetypal expression: Jung, Bion, and Matte Blanco Richard Carvalho Introduction n this chapter, I want to take up one aspect of Jung’s legacy that is in danger of being assimilated seamlessly and without acknowledgement into psychoanalysis as the latter has developed, particularly with the thinking of Bion in the 1960s. This legacy is that of an unrepressed unconscious which could only find expression through symbols.

Finally, mindful of the background of Jung’s parents’ evidently dysfunctional sexual relationship, Feldman wonders about the impact on Jung’s emerging sexuality of his mother’s alarmed reaction to the penis/phallus. Atwood and Stolorow, though, stay closer to the context of this passage, particularly the preceding pages in which Jung describes his emerging doubts about Lord Jesus. Their summary could not be bettered: Jung’s account of the development of his secret childhood preoccupations begins with some early reflections on the nature of Jesus Christ.

W. 5. London: Routledge. Jung, C. G. (1960). W. 8. London: Routledge. Jung C. G. (1963). Memories, Dreams, Reflections, A. ). London: Collins. Jung, C. G. (2009). The Red Book. New York: Norton. Knox, J. (2009). Mirror neurons and embodied simulation in the development of archetypes and self-agency. Journal of Analytical Psychology, 55: 522–549. , & Williams, M. H. (1998). The Apprehension of Beauty. Perthshire: Clunie Press. Meredith-Owen, W. (2011a). Winnicott on Jung: destruction, creativity and the unrepressed unconscious.

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