We are pleased to announce the release of The Hiss of Hope: A Voyage with Parkinson’s Towards an Intimate Autonomy by JIAA member Meredith Oenning-Hodgson. Meredith explains: The cover picture of “Galatea” feels like my experience of being ‘caught’ by Parkinson’s disease, but this experience has led me to discover a new relating pattern. This […]
The book Women, Stereotypes and Archetypes, by JIAA member Manisha Roy, explores the complexity of modern woman’s identity which is no longer supported by convenient but limiting stereotypes. The book tries to answer following questions : How do the women handle the confusion arising from such a loss? If stereotypes are rejected can understanding of […]
Written by Dragomir Kojic When I started my “Jungian journey”, about eight years ago, and began my training in the C. G. Jung Institute, Zurich, I could not imagine that I would apply the knowledge and skills I obtained there in the business environment where I work – in a law firm. Studying at the […]
Written by Ian Mc Cabe During lunch in the orphanage in Kabale, Uganda, a colleague asked the Manageress, Kedrace , “How did Ian get to connect with you”. The question brought me back to a Saturday night three years previously. I was attending a fund raising dinner for children in Africa. While the host was […]
Written by Jerome Braun, MA, LMFT. Recently, on my morning train commute to my office, a man in his mid-twenties sat next to me, pulled out his laptop, making several slow movements with his hand seemingly to brush off the dust from the top of his computer.
Maria Giovanna Bianchi takes part in a panel at the IAAP/IAJS Joint 2018 Conference entitled ‘Indeterminate States: Trans-cultural; trans-racial; trans-gender’
An extract from ‘Modern Myths and Medical Consumerism – The Asclepius Complex’ (Routledge, 2018) By Antonio Karim Lanfranchi
By Kim Arndt It was the summer of 2007 when I attended my first training meeting in Küsnacht. The facilitator, a seasoned analyst, said that during our training we would make friends we would have for the rest of our lives.
By Tess Castleman I remember arriving in Zürich on a bitter cold early February morning in 1984. We were three. Husband, three-year-old son and me. We had left our jobs, our first house, our families and our beloved Denver, Colorado for an unknown land.