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Terry is a diplomate pastoral psychotherapist, an approved supervisor for the American Association for Marriage and Family Therapy, and a diploma Jungian analyst who practices individual and family therapy with Pastoral Therapy Associates in Tacoma. He lectures and writes widely on the basic theme of the integration of psychotherapy and spirituality. He has been a frequent consultant, faculty, supervisor, and facilitator fore a variety of regional and national universities, social service agencies, corporations, and religious organizations. He has a passion for film, sea kayaks, and the blues. His most recent publication is a chapter titled “The Oedipal Child and the Family Crucible: A Jungian Account” in Human Development and Faith edited by Felicity Kelcourse, Ph.D.---in press from Chalice Press.
Ladson Hinton is a Jungian analyst who teaches and practices in Seattle. He trained as a psychiatrist at Stanford and graduated from the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco in 1975. He maintained a clinical practice in Palo Alto for many years, and was on the faculty of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco, the Pacific Graduate School of Psychology, and the Stanford clinical faculty. After moving to the Northwest in 1991, he became the first president of the North Pacific group. Some interests are the Unicorn as a metaphor for individuation, the role of shame in the formation of self, the nature of narcissism, the psychology of laughter and the Fool, the history of depth psychology, and the post-modern turn in philosophy and psychology.
Randy Morris has been a core faculty member at Antioch University/Seattle since 1987 where he teaches courses in the history of ideas and depth psychology. He also has a deep interest in ritual process and rites of passage and has been guiding vision quests for many years. Prior to his teaching at Antioch University, Randy taught K-12 grades for ten years, including three years at the Hiroshima International School. He has been a Jungian-oriented counselor since 1985. He is the author of the book Nagasaki Spirits, Hiroshima Voices: Making Sense of the Nuclear Age (2003).
Margaret Carpenter is an art therapist who decided to combine her background as a graduate nurse and professional artist. This led her to a study with a Jungian analyst and she has worked in the field of art therapy since 1982. In recent years she has focused on the integration of spirituality and psychology through art, believing that art has the capacity to do this in a way that is truly profound. Margaret conducts a weekly art therapy support group for cancer patients and their families at the UWMC and is associated with the Center for Spiritual Development in Seattle where she has led classes on Art and Meditation since 1996. She and her husband moved to La Conner where she hopes to find more time to paint.
Ginger Grant is a management consultant and executive coach. Since 1980, she has been specializing in organizational systems, relational leadership, performance analysis and professional development in both public and private sectors. Her dissertation topic is Corporate Culture and Creativity and she is the only Canadian certified to teach the unique Stanford MBA program “Creativity in Business.” Ginger’s passion is archetypal theory and the role of mythology in corporate transformation by inviting Psyche into the workplace. She is currently working on a book When Assets Have Feet, which should be available later this year.
Cordy Fergus graduated from the C. G. Jung Institute, Zurich. He has been in private practice in Seattle and Bellingham for 16 years. Cordy is an unofficial high priest of the Church of the North Cascades, where he practices his devotion to the natural world, walks a lot, looks at things and tries, mostly unsuccessfully, to understand. He often consoles himself by framing the view and releasing a shutter.