C.G. Jung Society, Seattle

Inside Pages: In-Depth

Special Edition on the Web

Inside Pages: In-Depth is an online journal that provides an open space for the sharing of ideas, observations, and research in the field of archetypal psychology. Members of the Jung Society are invited to submit writings that are intended to inform, entertain, and intrigue. If you have read a book, attended the theatre, a dance performance, an art exhibit, or a movie, and you have noticed archetypal themes in the work that are particularly meaningful to you, consider writing a review and submitting your work to Inside Pages: In-Depth.

Inside Pages: In-Depth on the Web will be able to post essays from 500 to
4,000 words (2-20 pages). Accompanying illustrations and photographs can be
included; please verify permission to use copyrighted images.

Submissions will be accepted and reviewed on an ongoing basis. Please send essays as email attachments to Connie Eichenlaub at connieei@u.washington.edu.

Note that these essays can be viewed as Acrobat (.pdf) files.

Volume 5

Volume 4: Jung and the Eastern Traditions

The I Ching does not offer itself with proofs and results; it does not vaunt itself, nor is it easy to approach. Like a part of nature, it waits until it is discovered. It offers neither facts nor power, but for lovers of self-knowledge, of wisdom — if there be such — it seems to be the right book. To one person its spirit appears as clear as day; to another, shadowy as twilight; to a third, dark as night. He who is not pleased by it does not have to use it, and he who is against it is not obliged to find it true. Let it go forth into the world for the benefit of those who can discern its meaning.

C. G. Jung, Zurich, 1949, from the Foreword to the Wilhelm/Baynes translation of the I Ching.

Jung was no stranger to the East; we see how greatly influenced he was through his many reflections on Taoism, Buddhism, and Hinduism. Volume 4 of Inside Pages In-Depth honors Jung’s investigation into the East. We thank our contributors, James Gossett and Joseph Cambray, and hope you are inspired and renewed by the wisdom and spirit of the East through their explorations of Jung and his journey Eastward.

Volume 3

Welcome to Inside Pages In-Depth, Vol. 3. Psyche and the Spirit of the Times is a series of Community Conversations on the state of the American psyche created in cooperation with Antioch University, Seattle.

  • At the May 20, 2005 event, Maxine Anderson, M.D. and George McGrath Callan, Ph.D., presented opening remarks, "Human Violence: Origins, Emergence, and Rescue." An article (.pdf) by George Callan based on those comments is now available.
  • At the July 23, 2004, event, George Callan, Ph.D., presented opening comments. An article based on those comments, The Poetics of Destruction (.pdf), is now available.
  • Full versions of comments by panel members at the November 5, 2004 session are included in this issue of Inside Pages: In-Depth.
  • Also see the event page for more information about the speakers and the series.

Volume 2

Welcome to Inside Pages In-Depth, Vol. 2. To celebrate the Seattle Jung Society's 30th anniversary, this on-line journal will be exploring the theme of "Archetypal Psychology and the Arts." The first submission is a review of the play Howard Katz by Patrick Marber. This comes to us from John Woodcock, former Seattle resident and Society member, via Sydney, Australia.

Note that these essays can be viewed as Acrobat (.pdf) files.

Volume 1

In the Fall 2001 and Winter 2002 seasons, the C.G. Jung Society was fortunate to hear lectures from different psychological perspectives on the events surrounding terrorism. All of us have been affected and have come together in different forums to try to understand the many dimensions of what is happening, collectively and personally. A special edition of Inside Pages around the theme of "Terror" is presented on the Web as an extension of the Newsletters Inside Pages: Member-to-Member.

  • The first member essay in this special, "Liberating Psyche in the Aftermath of 911" is contributed by Randy Morris, from a presentation given on December 11, 2001 at Antioch University as part of a special lecture series addressing the events of September 11, 2001.
  • The second essay is "The Psychology of Terrorism and the Third Chakra," contributed by Charles Zeltzer, Ph.D., and is based on a lecture and workshop presented for the C.G. Jung Society, Seattle on January 11 and 12, 2002.
  • The third essay is "Terrorism," contributed by John Van Eenwyk, Ph.D., and is based on a lecture presented for the C.G. Jung Society, Seattle on October 11, 2001.

Please also visit the Inside Pages: Member-to-Member page.

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C.G. Jung Society, Seattle home page

Updated: 21 August 2005