By C. G. Jung, Erich Neumann, Martin Liebscher, Heather McCartney
C. G. Jung and Erich Neumann first met in 1933, at a seminar Jung was once accomplishing in Berlin. Jung was once fifty-seven years outdated and the world over acclaimed for his personal model of psychotherapy. Neumann, twenty-eight, had simply entire his stories in drugs. the 2 males struck up a correspondence that might proceed till Neumann’s demise in 1960. A lifelong Zionist, Neumann fled Nazi Germany along with his relations and settled in Palestine in 1934, the place he may turn into the founder of analytical psychology sooner or later kingdom of Israel.
Presented the following in English for the 1st time are letters that supply an extraordinary examine the improvement of Jung’s mental theories from the Thirties onward in addition to the rising self-confidence of one other towering twentieth-century highbrow who used to be usually defined as Jung’s such a lot gifted scholar. Neumann was once one of many few correspondence companions of Jung’s who used to be in a position to problem him intellectually and in my opinion. those letters make clear not just Jung’s political angle towards Nazi Germany, his alleged anti-Semitism, and his mental thought of fascism, but in addition his knowing of Jewish psychology and mysticism. They verify Neumann’s value as a number one psychologist of his time and paint a desirable photograph of the mental influence of immigration at the German Jewish intellectuals who settled in Palestine and helped to create the nation of Israel.
Featuring Martin Liebscher’s authoritative creation and annotations, this quantity records probably the most very important highbrow relationships within the historical past of analytical psychology.
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Extra resources for Analytical Psychology in Exile: The Correspondence of C. G. Jung and Erich Neumann
Neumann, Erich. Correspondence. Selections. English. III. Title. 19'54092—dc23 2014033960 British Library Cataloging-in-Publication Data is available This book is published with the support of the Philemon Foundation and is part of the Philemon Series of the Philemon Foundation. org. This book has been composed in Sabon Next LT Pro Printed on acid-free paper. ∞ Printed in the United States of America 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 Contents Acknowledgments vii Introduction xi I. The First Encounter xi II.
In spite of the efforts of well-meaning supporters such as Winston Churchill, the British policy did not change until 1943, when, at last, any refugee coming via the Balkans and Istanbul would get entry permission regardless of the existing quotas. The war years saw Neumann at his most productive. Although the only text to be published as it was conceived during the war was Depth Psychology and a New Ethic, the foundations of many of his later writings go back to that time. The unpublished texts written in this period were “Zur religiösen Bedeutung des tiefenpsychologischen Weges” (“On the Religious Significance of the Path of Depth Psychology”) (Neumann 1942) and “Die Bedeutung des Bewusstseins für die tiefenpsychologische Erfahrung” (“The Role of Consciousness in Depth-Psychological Experience”) (Neumann 1943).
He sides, in part, with Jung by arguing that the Jews have a special ability to focus upon, recognize, and also to endure the shadow. To see this as a negative quality of the Galuth Jew, as Kirsch did, would mean taking away the fundamental principle of the moral instinct of the Jewish people. What Neumann did not add to his argument (in the abridged version) was a point he had made in the letter to Jung—namely, that Jung did turn a blind eye to the shadow side of the Germanic people. Whereas in his Zurich letter (4 N) he doubts Jung’s ability to talk about Jews, since he sees Jung’s Jewish patients as a small and sad remainder of assimilated Jews and therefore not as true representatives of the Jewish people, his reply to Kirsch sounds rather differently: Even the objection against Jung that he “has not progressed from dealing with the phenotype of the Jew who lives in exile from the Shekhinah to the genotype of the real Jew” is wrong.
Analytical Psychology in Exile: The Correspondence of C. G. Jung and Erich Neumann by C. G. Jung, Erich Neumann, Martin Liebscher, Heather McCartney