Psychology of the Unconscious
by C. G. Jung
Publisher: Moffat, Yard & co. 1916
Number of pages: 650
Breaking from Freud by allowing for nonsexual psychic forces driving the libido, Carl Jung made a more lasting name for himself than did his mentor. Psychology of the Unconscious is a prodigious leap away from Freud's dictatorial constraints, exploring the mythic aspects of our interior lives in exquisite detail. While he sometimes sacrifices readability for erudition, this is no failing for the interested student, who strives to follow Jung as he moves from Norse mythology to Shakespeare to Sanskrit etymology quickly but seamlessly.
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by Paul Rosenfels - Ninth St Center
Freud was a towering literary figure, a communicator who raised the consciousness of the civilized world in psychological matters. Now it is up to others to make something substantial out of the opportunity thus afforded by his pioneering zeal.
by Michael Guy Thompson - New York University Press
M. Guy Thompson forcefully disagrees with the recent trend that dismisses Freud as an historical figure who is out of step with the times. He argues for a return to the forgotten Freud, a man rooted in a Greek preoccupation with the nature of truth.
by A. A. Brill - W. B. Saunders
The main object of this book is to present the practical application of Freud's theories in one volume, hoping thereby not only to remove many false conceptions concerning psychoanalysis, but to stimulate further interest in Freud's original works.
by Sigmund Freud - York University
This is a delightful little book that succinctly explains and describes the origins and development of psychoanalysis. The book is designed for the novice with an interest in learning some basic on the ideas and thoughts of Sigmund Freud.