While never losing sight of the rational, cultured mind, Jung speaks for the natural mind, source of the evolutionary experience and accumulated wisdom of our species. Through his own example, Jung shows how healing our own living connection with Nature contributes to the whole.
While C.G. Jung is mainly known and remembered for his theories on dreams and the collective consciousness, he also spoke and wrote about modern society's loss of connection with nature. By nature he means that which is primal, instinctual and cyclical with the seasons and shared across all humanity. This is a collection of some of Jung's writings on the subject, as if a series of questions have been posed to him. The selections have been made not just from his published writings, but also from speeches, seminars, interviews and letters.
Jung studied medicine at Basel, and worked at the Burgholzli mental health clinic in Zurich (1900-1909). He met Freud in 1907, and became his leading collaborator. He became critical of Freud's approach in 1913, which caused a break between them.
"In the excellent choices of Jung's writings presented here, he shows us what we have lost and how we might find it again."--Joseph L. Henderson, M.D.
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