Are you having difficulty reading an article due its font size? In order to make the content on PEP-Web larger (zoom in), press Ctrl (on Windows) or ⌘Command (on the Mac) and the plus sign (+). Press Ctrl (on Windows) or ⌘Command (on the Mac) and the minus sign (-) to make the content smaller (zoom out). To go back to 100% size (normal size), press Ctrl (⌘Command on the Mac) + 0 (the number 0).
Another way on Windows: Hold the Ctrl key and scroll the mouse wheel up or down to zoom in and out (respectively) of the webpage. Laptop users may use two fingers and separate them or bring them together while pressing the mouse track pad.
Safari users: You can also improve the readability of you browser when using Safari, with the Reader Mode: Go to PEP-Web. Right-click the URL box and select Settings for This Website, or go to Safari > Settings for This Website. A large pop-up will appear underneath the URL box. Look for the header that reads, “When visiting this website.” If you want Reader mode to always work on this site, check the box for “Use Reader when available.”
For the complete list of tips, see PEP-Web Tips on the PEP-Web support page.
Hubback, J. (1990). Segaller, S., Berger, M. Jung, The Wisdom of the Dream (three programmes televised in England on Channel 4, May 1989). London. Weidenfeld & Nicolson. 1989.. J. Anal. Psychol., 35(1):83-84.
(1990). Journal of Analytical Psychology, 35(1):83-84
Segaller, S., Berger, M. Jung, The Wisdom of the Dream (three programmes televised in England on Channel 4, May 1989). London. Weidenfeld & Nicolson. 1989.
Review by: Judith Hubback
In speaking about this televised programme on Jung, and the two previous series which he produced and directed for Channel 4, Stephen Segaller said, ‘The channel was established to serve the interests of minorities or sections of society not served by other networks’; this runs parallel with Jung's concern to find out, ‘what was being neglected and oppressed within the psyche’. And certainly The Wisdom of the Dream did bring out much of Jung's perception and thought about types, synchronicity, the collective unconscious, archetypes (some closely examined), myths, and, centrally, the reality of the psyche. These aspects of analytical psychology are basic, so well-known to analysts and analysands through personal and professional experience that it is salutary to be reminded that there is still a huge job to be done in presenting them on the small screen.
A proper poll of interested viewers who had no previous contact with Jungian psychology would have been a good basis for this review, since the targeted audience was not that of initiates. A small straw survey produced the following: ‘It was quite good, but fragmented. Just as one thought one was getting down to some interesting fact or theory it flitted off to another scene. Although seeming to be informative, on reflection we felt it was rather scatty. For us, not knowing much about Jung, it was rather incoherent and it skated over the surface. But it was very watchable!’
A small ad hoc viewer group of analysts from The Society of Analytical Psychology also liked the series in many ways and enjoyed Howard Goodall's music, but thought that the ordinary person can concentrate longer than present-day producers seem to believe.
[This is a summary or excerpt from the full text of the book or article. The full text of the document is available to subscribers.]