Man and his symbols

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Title: Man and his symbols

Author: Carl Gustav Jung

Translator: Mahmoud Soltanieh

Publisher: Jami

Age category: Adult

Language: Farsi

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The book Man and His Symbols by Carl Gustav Jung, one of the greatest psychoanalysts of the twentieth century, introduces you to a new world of the unconscious, examining the role of each nation’s culture and myths in the personality of its constituents and explaining the concept of archetype.

About the book Man and His Symbols:
The book Man and his symbols is the last work of Carl Gustav Jung before his death. He wrote this book to fulfill one of his long-held dreams.

This brilliant psychologist and psychoanalyst dreamed that instead of just a certain stratum, a large range of people understood his books, and for this reason, he wrote this book for the general public.

In this book, Jung comprehensively examines the unconscious world; A world whose language, he believes, is a symbol that constantly manifests itself in dreams. This work consists of five chapters, the first of which is written by Jung and the next chapters by Marie-Louisefon Franz, Joseph L. Prepared and arranged by Henderson, Anie Liafe, and Yolande Yakubi.

Jung had come to believe that dreams could receive useful information from the subconscious levels of the mind and provide it to us; he felt that having a higher and better understanding of oneself would help us to have a better and more enjoyable life.
For these reasons, people who listen to this audiobook, in addition to learning the meaning and concept of symbols throughout history, will have the opportunity to gain a better understanding of themselves.

Sigmund Freud was the first human being to attempt to empirically examine the subconscious. His view was that sleep is not accidental and is related to our conscious thoughts and issues.

Such a view was by no means conventional and owes much to the achievements of valuable neuroscientists such as Pierre Jeanne, in that psychoanalytic symptoms are linked to at least one conscious experience, and appear to be manifestations of discrete parts of our conscious moment in a particular situation. , They can become self-aware again.
Carl Gustav Jung set out to accept the two conditions for writing the book Man and His Symbols. The first condition was that in order to write this book, a group work should be done and the result of the efforts of a number of like-minded people, and the second was that the unpredictable problems in solving the book should be the responsibility of “Freeman”.

In The Audiobook of Man and His Symbols, Jung and his colleagues examine the effect of symbols on human personality and psyche. Jung believes that all persons, far from any religion, share a common subconscious mind and use peer-to-peer symbols, both of which have a high and low aspect of mental life.

Jung and proponents of analytical psychology believe that the human psyche is subconsciously linked to archetypes, and that archetypes can be used to cure mental illness.
The Audiobook of Man and His Symbols consists of five chapters, the first with Jung and the next four with Marie Louise von Franz, Joseph L. Henderson, Aniela Jaffe, and Yolando. Prepared and compiled by Jolande Jacobi.

Get to know Carl Gustav Jung better:
Carl Gustav Jung was born in 1875 in Switzerland. As a young man, he developed a strong interest in philosophy but studied medicine. He received a scholarship from the University of Basel and studied psychiatry.

He achieved great success in this science and started his activity after graduating from a hospital in Zurich. He worked closely with the hospital manager and made significant contributions to patients and the hospital, which made him famous. Finally, in 1905, he became Borgholtzley’s senior physician and professor at the University of Zurich.

He later became acquainted with Freud and spent two years with him. Their relationship then deteriorated for a number of reasons, coinciding with Jung’s midlife crisis.
In the last years of his life, Jung found himself in an unpleasant mental state and those around him turned away from him. It was at this time that Jung called his method “analytical psychology” and introduced topics such as shadows, the collective unconscious, the persona, and so on in psychology. He died in 1961.

In a part of the audiobook of man and his symbols, we read:
“I have already referred to what anthropologists have called the ‘fear of new things’, a deep and superstitious fear of new things in primitive people reacting to vague events, just like wild animals …

“This can be easily seen in the reaction of each person to their dreams, when they are forced to admit an astonishing idea.” “In the study of dreams, two main points must be considered: first, that the dream must be regarded as a fact about which no one should have any preconceived notions, except that it has meaning in any case, and second, that the dream is a manifestation of the unconscious. Is.”

Table of contents of the book Man and his symbols

Chapter One: Slow and Kaveh in the Unconscious – Part One: The Importance of Dreams

Chapter One – Part Two: The Past and the Future in the Subconscious

Chapter One – Part Three: The Function of Dreams

Chapter One – Part Four: Analysis of Dreams

Chapter One – Part Five: The Problem of Characteristics of Individuals

Chapter One – Part Six: The Archetype in the Dream Icon – Part One

Chapter One – Part Six: The Archetype in the Sleep Symbol – Part Two

Chapter One – Part Seven: The Human Soul

Chapter One – Part Eight: The Role of Symbols “Symbols” »

Chapter One – Part IX: Treating Personality Disruption

Chapter Two: Ancient Myths and Man Today – Part One: Immortal Symbols

Chapter Two – Part Two: Heroes and Those Who Build Them – Part One

Chapter Two – Part Two: Heroes and Those Who Build Them – Part Two

Chapter Two – Part Three: The Archetype of the Religion of Teaching Religious Secrets

Chapter Two – Part Four: Ugly and Beautiful

Chapter Two – Part Five: Arfeh and the Son of Man

Chapter Two – Part Six: Symbols of Excellence

Chapter Three: The Process of Individuality – Part One: Psychological Development

Chapter Three – Part Two: The First Encounter with the Unconscious

Chapter Three – Part Three: Discovering the Shadow

Chapter Three – Part Four: The Feminine Element or the Feminine Element

Chapter Three – Part Five: The Male Element or the Male Element

Chapter Three – Part Six: The Self, Symbols of Integrity – Part One

Chapter Three – Part Six: The Self, Symbols of Integrity – Part Two

Chapter Three – Part Seven: Communicating with Yourself

Chapter Three – Part Eight: Your Social Aspects – Part One

Chapter Three – Part Eight: Their Social Aspects – Part Two

Chapter 4: Symbolism in Visual Arts – Part 1: Sacred Symbols, Stone and Animal

Chapter Four – Part Two: The Symbol of the Circle

Chapter Four – Part Three: New Painting as a Symbol

Chapter Four – Part Four: The Hidden Spirit of Objects

Chapter Four – Part Five: Escape from Reality

Chapter Four – Part Six: The Unity of Opposites

Chapter Five: The Existence of Symbols in Individual Analysis – Part One: The Beginning of Analysis

Chapter Five – Part Two: The First Dream

Chapter Five – Part Three: Fear of the Unconscious

Chapter Five – Part Four: The Saint and the Prostitute

Chapter Five – Part Five: Gradual Advances in Psychoanalytic Analysis

Chapter Five – Part Six: The Dream of Divination

Chapter Five – Section Seven: Confronting What Is Irrational

Chapter Five – Part Eight: The Last Dream

Chapter Five – Part Nine: Science and the Unconscious

Related books

1- Introducing the book  on YouTube

2- Introducing the book  in Aparat

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