Jung’s Psychology of the Soul

Resources and Guidelines


Library Resources

 

Books by Jung:
The St. Mary’s Library College does not have the Collected Works of Jung but they do have the index to it and they carry many individual works.  Specific volumes can be ordered via interlibrary loan.  I have placed the index on reserve at the circulation desk.

 

Jung’s most accessible writings include:

·      Memories, Dreams, Reflections (1961), New York: Random House, 1995.

·      Modern Man in Search of a Soul (1933), London and New York: Routledge Classics, 2004.

·      On the Nature of the Psyche (1947/1954), London and New York: Routledge Classics, 2002.

·      Two Essays on Analytical Psychology (1953/1966), Vol. 7 of the Collected Works, 1972.

 

Jung Readers:

·      C.G. Jung: Psychological Reflections, selected and edited by Jolande Jacobi, Princeton University Press, 1970.

·      The Essential Jung: Selected Writings, selected and introduced by Anthony Storr, London: Fontana Press, 1983.

·      Jung’s Life: Deirdre Bair, Jung: A Biography, London: Little, Brown, 2004.

·      Frank McLynn, Carl Gustav Jung, London: Bantam Press, 1996.

·      Gerhard Wehr, Jung: A Biography, Boston: Shambhala, 1987.

 

General Overviews:

·      Ann Casement, Carl Gustav Jung, London: Sage Publications, 2001.

·      C. G. Jung, ed., Man and His Symbols, London: Aldus Books, 1964.

·      June Singer, Boundaries of the Soul, New York: Doubleday, 1972.

·      Murray Stein, Jung’s Map of the Soul: An Introduction, Chicago: Open Court, 1998.

·      Anthony Stevens, On Jung, London: Penguin, 1999.

·      Marie-Louise von Franz, C. G. Jung: His Myth in Our Time, NY: G. P. Putnam’s, 1975.

·      Edward C. Whitmont, The Symbolic Quest, Princeton University Press, 1991.

·      Polly Young-Eisendrath and Terence Dawson, The Cambridge Companion to Jung, Cambridge University Press, 1997.


Histories of Analytical Psychology:

·      Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, London: Routledge, 2000.

·      Sonu Shamdasani, Jung and the Making of Modern Psychology: The Dream of a Science, Cambridge University Press, 2003.

 

Analytical Psychology after Jung:

1.    Michael Vannoy Adams, The Mythological Unconscious, London and NY: Karnac, 2001.

2.    Ann Casement ed., The Post-Jungians Today, London and New York: Routledge, 1998.

3.    James Hillman, The Myth of Analysis, Evanston: Northwestern University Press, 1972.

4.    James Hillman, Re-Visioning Psychology, New York: Harper and Row, 1975.

5.    Susan Rowland, Jung: A Feminist Revision, Cambridge: Polity, 2002.

6.    David Tacey, 2/3 JCP Information Booklet 22/1/13 5

7.    Andrew Samuels, Jung and the Post-Jungians, London: Routledge, 1985.

8.    David Tacey, Remaking Men: Jung, Spirituality and Social Change, London & NY: Routledge, 1997.

 

Applying Jung:

1.    Karin Barnaby and Pellegrino d’Acierno, eds., C.G. Jung and the Humanities, New Jersey: Princeton University Press, 1990.

2.    Roger Brooke, Jung and Phenomenology, London and New York: 1990.

3.    J. J. Clarke, Jung and Eastern Thought, London and New York: Routledge, 1994.

4.    Lucy Huskinson, Nietzsche and Jung: The Whole Self in the Union of Opposites, Hove and New York: Brunner-Routledge, 2004.

5.    Andrew Samuels, The Political Psyche, London and New York: Routledge, 1993.

6.    David Tacey, Jung and the New Age, Hove and Philadelphia: Brunner-Routledge, 2001.

 

Articles about Jung:

The first place to try is OneSearch on the library’s main page.   You’ll find that a simple search for “Carl Jung” will turn up 10,472 entries.  Focus your search will qualifying words and look into specific online resources for the humanities, such as JSTOR.

 

 

Online Resources

 

Generally:

You will find endless references to Jung and his works on the internet, and various theories and perspectives that are based on Jung.  The vast majority of these are highly questionable.  For this reason, I advise you not to spend much time googling Jung as there is little likelihood that you will be well informed by what you find and a high likelihood that you will be misinformed.   Only works that have been officially published and refereed may be used in your paper and bibliography.  You can get these via the library’s online resources.

 

The ARAS Concordance to Jung’s Collected Works:

This is an excellent online concordance from The Archive for Research in Archetypal Symbolism.  Here is the website: http://aras.org/concordance.

 

 

Guidelines

 

Form and Citation

The formatting of your paper, including all citations and bibliographic entries, should follow the Chicago style.  The manual for this style is available at the circulation desk of the library under the title A Manual for Writers of Research Papers, These, and Dissertations: Chicago Style for Students and Researchers. LB2369 .T8 2013 | Reference

 

Quoting from The Jung Reader:

If quoting from Jung’s writings in The Jung Reader, you need to quote the paragraph number (not page number). Be sure to differentiate between Jung as author and Tacey as editor. Eg: C. G. Jung, ‘The Role of the Unconscious’ (1918), in D. Tacey, ed., The Jung Reader (London: Routledge, 2012), para. 17.