Spring Journal Update
After publishing over 20 issues, Spring Journal is taking a well earned sabbatical!
It is an opportune time for the Journal to re-explore topics that are of contemporary interest to Jungians worldwide. Spring Journal still encourages your suggestions for upcoming themes. Please send them to: customerservice
For active subscriptions, Spring is offering several options. If not already contacted, please send an email to: customerservice and we will be happy to help!
Spring: A Journal of Archetype and Culture, is the oldest Jungian psychology journal in the world and is organized around a contemporary issue in the areas of archetypal and Jungian psychology. Spring Journals are sold individually rather than by subscription. To order the current issue or any past issues, click here.
Spring Journal Books
Spring Journal Books is the book publishing imprint of Spring Journal and publishes books about Jungian psychology, mythology, the humanities, and interrelated disciplines. Wolfgang Giegerich, Thomas Singer, David L. Miller, Greg Mogenson, Robert Romanyshyn, Linda Leonard, Stanton Marlan, John Hill, Paul Bishop, Sanford Drob, Christine Downing, Luigi Zoja, Patricia Reis, Virginia Beane Rutter, Vine Deloria, Maureen Murdock, Paul Kugler, Lyn Cowan, Lionel Corbett, Robert Romanyshyn, Dennis Slattery, Ronald Schenk, and Michael Conforti are some of our authors and editors.
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Ages of Anxiety
Jung’s Types as Inspiration for Poetry, Music, and Dance
By Craig E. Stephenson
Craig Stephenson draws on his extensive training and application of depth psychology to provide an original and profound study of the Pulitzer Prize winning poem, The Age of Anxiety. Written by one of the most influential poets of the twentieth century, W. H. Auden draws on Jung’s psychological types to explore and develop the themes of substance and identity in an increasingly industrialized and dehumanizing world. Stephenson’s startling achievement examines Auden’s use of Jung’s conceptualization of psyche and typology in understanding the turmoil and dread of human’s at war. Why those same humans desperately search out any leader in order to satisfy both individual and cultural psyches is contemporary in its implications. Considering that wars continue to rage, fueled by rising nationalism and entire populations hungry to feel strong and safe, Stephenson’s treatise is an important contribution to understanding our current world.
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