Jungian Psychoanalytic Theory: Personal and Clinical Application

 

ADVANCED SEMINARS-Online
Seminar 1: Fall 2020

12 Tuesdays: 7:00 - 8:30 pm
September 8th – November 24th
Instructor:Jane Selinske, EdD, LCSW, LP, NCPsyA

Analysis should release an experience that grips us or falls upon us from above, an experience that has substance and body such as those things which occurred to the ancients. If I were going to symbolize I would choose the Annunciation. C.G. Jung

Jung’s Psychoanalytic Theory succeeds within a psychological Temenos, or sacred containment, with “God’s consent.” In the Temenos the existence, potentiality, closeness and manifestation of the God-Image can be experienced. Knowing this, the challenge is for the analyst/psychotherapist to learn all the theory possible as Jung stated, but then to forget it all and come to each individual encounter with an openness where the psyches of both can meet and intermingle. Jung recommended modifying one’s pre-existing theory for each patient.

Jung’s psychological theories were developed from his personal and professional experiences and observations. In Memories, Dreams, Reflections Jung told about his history, development, dreams, thoughts, and how he arrived at the conception of Analytic Psychology. The later release of The Red Book presented additional insights around his descent into an intense confrontation with his unconscious which led to the central concept of his psychology: the process of individuation.

In order to follow Jung’s recommendation to modify one’s pre-existing theory when working with a patient, the analyst/psychotherapist must first be familiar with Jungian concepts. We will begin by discussing Jung’s history, his Model of the Psyche and his Theory of Wholeness and Individuation.

This will be followed by Dream Interpretation, Typology, Transcendent Function, Alchemy, Active Imagination, Synchronicity, Symbols and Complex Theory.

Through lecture, discussion, preassigned YouTube Videos, readings and Personal and Clinical Application, the participants will have a greater knowledge and understanding of Jungian concepts. This didactic and experiential class will assist the practitioner in their clinical work and personal journey.

Reading Memories, Dreams, Reflections prior to class is highly recommended.


Learning Objectives:

  1. Discuss the history and influences of C.G. Jung’s religious family background that contributed to his search for a religious function in the psyche.
  2. Recognize how the origin of Jungian Psychology was influenced by Jung’s exposure to Spiritualism, and his descent into the unconscious.
  3. Describe the differences between Jung and Freud regarding their separation and role of symbols in the psyche.
  4. Describe the components of Jung’s Map of the Psyche.
  5. Explain the significance of providing a Temenos during analytic sessions.
  6. Apply Jung’s Theory of Typology both personally and with clients.
  7. Discuss Jung’s Theory of Active Imagination and have students personally engage the technique in class and with clients.
  8. Discuss the significance of Symbols within Jungian Psychoanalytic Theory and their connection to the Transcendent Function.
  9. Explain the Dramatic Structure of a dream methodology for analyzing a dream and have participants apply this technique to personal and clinical dreams.
  10. Discuss the significance of Alchemy for Jung.
  11. Discuss the origin of Jung’s Complex Theory and meaning of Synchronicity.
  12. Describe what it means to live a symbolic life and give a case example.

 

FACULTY

Jane Selinske, EdD, LCSW, LP, NCPsyA, is a licensed Jungian Analyst and graduate of the C.G. Jung Institute of New York, Rutgers University and Columbia University. She is a teacher of Mandala Drawing Assessment and a Board Certified Music Therapist. She is a staff member at Rutgers University Doctoral Program in Social Work where she teaches a Jungian component, the Institute for Expressive Analysis and the C. G. Jung Foundation of New York where she is President of the Board of Trustees.

 


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Tuition

Tuition for the Fall 2020 12-week seminar is $540.

Tuition for the Spring 2021 8-week seminar is $360.

Students registering for both Fall 2020 and Spring 2021 seminars will pay a discounted fee of $800.

 


$540 Jungian Psychoanalytic Theory: Personal and Clinical Application
$360 Individuation and the Divided Brain, Alchemy and Neurobiology
$800 Both Advanced Seminars, discounted rate

 


For registration by mail, please snail-mail this form:Click Button to Download Form.

Include your credit card information or check, made payable to the C.G. Jung Foundation, and a self-addressed stamped envelope to:
The C.G. Jung Foundation 
28 East 39th Street
 New York, NY 10016
Fax: 212-953-3989


Refunds for Advanced Seminars courses, less $50 for administrative services, will be made up to seven days before the first session. See below for full policy on refunds and cancellations.

PROGRAM NOTES

These seminars are intended both for the general public and for professionals.

Eighteen (18) continuing education credits for New York State licensed social workers, psychoanalysts and creative arts therapists are offered for each seminar.

Please note that credit is granted separately for each of the seminars. The program is subject to change without notice.

Policy on cancellation and refunds:

The C.G. Jung Foundation reserves the right, in its sole discretion, to cancel a program at any time. If the Jung Foundation cancels a program, you will receive a full refund of your registration fee.

Refunds are available (less a $50 processing fee) up to seven days before your program. Nonrefundable credit toward a future Jung Foundation program (less a $50 processing fee) is available if you give notice between seven and one day(s) before your program. Credit may be applied to any Jung Foundation program for one year following date of issue.

No credit or refund is available if you cancel on the day of the program; if you do not attend; or if you leave a program early for any reason.

Requests to cancel should be made in writing or by email. Written requests may be sent to:

Office of the Executive Director, C.G. Jung Foundation for Analytical Psychology
28 East 39th Street,
New York, NY 10016
Email requests may be sent to: C. G. Jung Foundation

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