By C. G. Jung
Essays which kingdom the basics of Jung's mental procedure: "On the Psychology of the Unconscious" and "The family members among the Ego and the Unconscious," with their unique types in an appendix.
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Additional info for Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious (The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, Volume 9; Part 1)
It was not allowed to get lost, even though the dreamer did not understand it. 75 The old man in this dream is obviously trying to show how good and evil function together, presumably as an answer to the still unresolved moral conflict in the Christian psyche. With this peculiar relativization of opposites we find ourselves approach ing nearer to the ideas of the East, to the nirdvandva of Hindu philosophy, the freedom from opposites, which is shown as a possible way of solving the conflict through reconciliation.
42 The unconscious is commonly regarded as a sort of incapsulated fragment of our most personal and intimate life—some thing like what the Bible calls the "heart" and considers the source of all evil thoughts. In the chambers of the heart dwell the wicked blood-spirits, swift anger and sensual weakness. This is how the unconscious looks when seen from the conscious side. But consciousness appears to be essentially an affair of the cere brum, which sees everything separately and in isolation, and therefore sees the unconscious in this way too, regarding it out right as my unconscious.
64 The picture I have drawn of the anima so far is not com plete. Although she may be the chaotic urge to life, something strangely meaningful clings to her, a secret knowledge or hidden wisdom, which contrasts most curiously with her irrational elfin nature. Here I would like to refer again to the authors already cited. Rider Haggard calls She "Wisdom's Daughter"; Benoit's Queen of Atlantis has an excellent library that even contains a lost book of Plato. Helen of Troy 5 in her reincarnation, is ARCHETYPES OF THE COLLECTIVE UNCONSCIOUS rescued from a Tyrian brothel by the wise Simon Magus and accompanies him on his travels.
Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious (The Collected Works of C. G. Jung, Volume 9; Part 1) by C. G. Jung