Analytical Psychology in Exile: The Correspondence of C. G. Jung and Erich Neumann

Erich Neumann (Author) C. G. Jung (Author)
& 2 more

Product Details

Princeton University Press
Publish Date
March 22, 2015
6.4 X 9.6 X 1.4 inches | 1.8 pounds

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About the Author

Martin Liebscher is senior research fellow in German and honorary senior lecturer in psychology at University College London. His books include Thinking the Unconscious: Nineteenth-Century German Thought. Heather McCartney is a Jungian analytical psychotherapist in private practice.


"This is an important work that presents a definitive English translation of the extant correspondence of C. G. Jung and Erich Neumann. The book is clearly of very high scholarly caliber in all respects, and it will become a primary reference source for Jung scholars and researchers."--Graham Richards, author of Race, Racism, and Psychology: Towards a Reflexive History
"This work is a significant contribution to the field of Jung studies. It offers Neumann's unique perspectives as a Jewish refugee from Nazi Germany who lived first in Zurich and then settled in Palestine. Of particular interest is Neumann's dialogue with Jung concerning the archetypes of Jewish culture and Jung's involvement with psychotherapists who remained in Germany after Hitler came to power."--Geoffrey Campbell Cocks, author of The State of Health: Illness in Nazi Germany
"Erich Neumann's place in the history of analytical psychology may finally find the positive reassessment it deserves via this collection of his correspondence with Carl Jung. . . . Perhaps most importantly, these letters allow us to see a mutually enriching exchange of ideas that formed a significant, though underappreciated, passage of intellectual history. This is essential reading for anyone interested in the theoretical origins of psychoanalysis."--Publishers Weekly
"In its way, Analytical Psychology in Exile serves as a contribution to the challenge of creating tolerance and understanding for otherness and difference in our own time, and it makes one impatient for additional volumes in the Philemon Series to appear."---Paul Bishop, Isis