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Tresan, D.I. (2013). Tougas, Cecile T. The Phenomena of Awareness. Husserl, Cantor, Jung. London & New York: Routledge, 2012. Pp. 152. Hbk. £95.00 / Pbk. £28.99. J. Anal. Psychol., 58(5):701-703.

(2013). Journal of Analytical Psychology, 58(5):701-703

Tougas, Cecile T. The Phenomena of Awareness. Husserl, Cantor, Jung. London & New York: Routledge, 2012. Pp. 152. Hbk. £95.00 / Pbk. £28.99

Review by:
David I. Tresan

The More You Look

The subjective was in danger at the turn into the 20th century. The hard sciences aspired to eliminate it as a scientifically valid constituent of the real in hopes of arriving at evidence-based certainties, but during almost 400 years of Cartesian thinking, a small scientific contingent strove equally for defence of the subjective as scientific truth. Two prominent counter-enlightenment scientists of the early 20th century were Edmund Husserl (1859-1938) and C. G. Jung (1875-1961). They were virtual contemporaries, both German-speaking, and it is curious that Husserl's name does not appear once in the General Index of Jung's Collected Works nor does Jung appear in Husserl's writing.

Which prompted Cecile Tougas to bring them together in her very alive book. ‘Jung would have appreciated clarification from Husserl’, says Tougas, a judgement that is justified by this short masterful book, which took 20 long years to write. It is written in the best new scientific style, which seamlessly melds both the subjective, that is, the experiences of Tougas as she writes the book, and the objective, the ideas of Husserl couched in his engendering experiences.

[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.]

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