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The Jung Cult: Origins of a Charismatic Movement

The Jung Cult Origins of a Charismatic Movement In this provocative reassessment of C G Jung s thought Richard Noll boldly argues that such ideas as the collective unconscious and the theory of the archetypes come as much from late nineteenth cent

  • Title: The Jung Cult: Origins of a Charismatic Movement
  • Author: Richard Noll
  • ISBN: 9780684834238
  • Page: 204
  • Format: Paperback
  • In this provocative reassessment of C G Jung s thought, Richard Noll boldly argues that such ideas as the collective unconscious and the theory of the archetypes come as much from late nineteenth century occultism, neo paganism, and social Darwinian teachings as they do from natural science Noll sees the break with Sigmund Freud in 1912 not as a split within the psycIn this provocative reassessment of C G Jung s thought, Richard Noll boldly argues that such ideas as the collective unconscious and the theory of the archetypes come as much from late nineteenth century occultism, neo paganism, and social Darwinian teachings as they do from natural science Noll sees the break with Sigmund Freud in 1912 not as a split within the psychoanalytic movement but as Jung s turning away from science and his founding of a new religion, which offered a rebirth individuation , surprisingly like that celebrated in ancient mystery cult teachings Jung, in fact, consciously inaugurated a cult of personality centered on himself and passed down to the present by a body of priest analysts extending this charismatic movement, or personal religion, to late twentieth century individuals.Noll carefully reconstructs the intellectual currents of fin de si

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      Published :2019-08-02T16:17:18+00:00

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    1. Richard Noll

      Richard Noll Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the The Jung Cult: Origins of a Charismatic Movement book, this is one of the most wanted Richard Noll author readers around the world.

    120 Comments

    1. No wonder Princeton presented this book for a the Pulitzer in 1995, even though it did not get it. Very well researched and quite well written, I would have missed the real Jung unless I had read this book. In order to understand Jung between 1902 and 1920, the very formative years when he came up with and ans started developing the theory of complexes which later evolved into the archetypes, the theory of the psychological types, the theory of the collective unconscious and concepts like synchr [...]


    2. Truly a work of your typical modern day nihilistic and soulless intellectual. Author Richard Noll goes for all the typically low blows of modern day academia labeling Jung an anti-Semite, closet-Nazi, racist, blah blah blah. If you want to read a serious discrediting of a psychoanalytic pseudo-Scientist, read evolutionary psychologist Kevin MacDonald's "Culture of Critique," which details Freud's hidden goal with psychoanalysis of subverting Germanic tradition (especially in regard to gender). I [...]


    3. It's remarkable that this very measured, very careful attempt to restore Jung to his proper place in the history of early twentieth-century mysticism has aroused so much hostility. Far from being particularly provocative, the book is, if anything, rather undramatic. However, Noll does a good job of explaining Ariosophy and Jung's connection with it, and the information about his and his disciples' anti-scientific, cultish behaviour is useful and revealing. A refreshing change from the all-too-of [...]


    4. If you want to know the true background of Jung's ideas on things like the collective unconsciousness, anima and more, without filtration of Jung's disciples who did, indeed, create a cult, start here.If you want to know how Jung himself encouraged that cult, start here.If you want to know how Jung covered his own historical tracks on things like his thought development or sexual relations with patients, start here.==I had read Noll's "The Aryan Christ" years ago. I had no idea there was a prede [...]


    5. Excellent book about the early days of Jung that puts his entire oeuvre into a fresh and nightmarish perspective.


    6. Richard Noll does not like Jung much, but altogether an interesting attempt to place him in the context of the political and mystical climate of Germany in his time.



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