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Scarcella, E. (2016). Transformation: Jung's Legacy and Clinical Work Today, edited by Alessandra Cavalli, Lucinda Hawkins, and Martha Stevns, Karnac Books, London, 2013, 288 pp., $40.95.. Psychodyn. Psych., 44(1):133-137.

(2016). Psychodynamic Psychiatry, 44(1):133-137

Transformation: Jung's Legacy and Clinical Work Today, edited by Alessandra Cavalli, Lucinda Hawkins, and Martha Stevns, Karnac Books, London, 2013, 288 pp., $40.95.

Review by:
Erminia Scarcella, M.D., D.L.F.A.P.A.

I read this book with pleasure because I was able to immerse myself with great interest in the Jung and post-Jung psychoanalytic thinkers. The main goal of this book is to make a good bridge between theory of analytic psychology of Carl Gustav Jung and post-Jung writing. It also connects a theoretical approach to clinical work in which the analytic theory has been applied. Case examples seek to clarify how the theory helps one understand the sufferance and attempts to give a meaning. Different authors appear in this book. Each offers a vision of different aspects of the analytic theory of Carl Gustav Jung and followers.

The basic principles of the analytic psychology of Jung are:

1.   Collective unconscious, the matrix of the humanity of every culture in every century with Archetypes

2.   Archetypes, mainly, Self which is the regulator center of the psyche and facilitator of the Individuation, Shadow the opposite of the Ego image, the unwanted part of ourselves, Persona the social face, and Anima and Animus in which the gender differences are very well delineated and clarified

3.   Typology with the Extroverted-Introverted position and with the four Ego Functions: Feeling, Thinking, Sensation, Intuition

4.   Individuation process

5.   The theory of the Union of the Opposite

6.   The theory of the Complexes

7.   Transference and Countertransference

8.   The work Association

9.   The Fire Within

The book is divided into six parts: “Re-Reading Jung,” “Affect,” “Technique: Transference and Countertransference,” “Technique: Borderline and Psychosis,” “Technique: Integration,” and “The Future.” The contributing authors are in the mainstream of the international Jungian world.

William Meredith-Owen in Chapter 1, “Re-Reading Jung,” emphasizes the famous book of Memories, Dreams, Reflections that Jung wrote in his later life.

In

[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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