An Introduction to Analytical Psychology as a Clinical Resource

3 hours 58 minutes



Topics: Active Imagination, Dreams, Individuation, the Self, Transference.

Why Not Jung? An Introduction to Analytical Psychology as a Clinical Resource 

Because of its misguided characterization as “mystical” or “spiritual,” analytical psychology has for decades been relegated by most clinicians to the margins of mainstream clinical practice. Yet few clinicians have actually encountered and studied Jung’s theory and concepts in enough depth to truly make an informed decision about their clinical viability. This program is intended to provide the opportunity for just such an encounter and offers a systematic introduction to analytical psychology as a clinical resource. Topics explored in this program include:

  1. The Theory of Individuation
  2. The Structure and Dynamics of the Psyche
  3. The Concept of the Self
  4. The Adaptive/Creative Process
  5. Dreams and Active Imagination
  6. The Nature of Transference and the Therapeutic Relationship

Click Here to Listen to a Sample

© 1997 Peter Mudd
Ⓟ 1997 CG Jung Institute of Chicago

Additional information

Audio Format

3 MP3s in 1 ZIP file: 80MB


Mudd, Peter

Peter Mudd, LCSW, NCPsyA served as Executive Director of the C. G. Jung Institute of Chicago from 1981-2000 and Director of Studies of the Institute’s Analyst Training Program from 1984-1995. Editor, International Abstracts in Analytical Psychology, Associate Editor, Journal of Analytical Psychology 1990-1995. Served as a board member, Treasurer and President for the Archive for Research in Archetypal Symbolism from 1988-2003, and on numerous other boards of Jungian organizations. Currently in Private Practice in Evanston, specializing in Jungian analysis, psychotherapy, clinical supervision and organizational consultation.



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