Spring: A Journal of Archetype and Culture and Spring Journal Books

Our Authors

Stephen Aizenstat, Ph.D., is a clinical psychologist, marriage and family therapist, and the founding president of Pacifica Graduate Institute. For more than 35 years he has explored the power of dreams through the study of depth psychology and the pursuit of his own research. He has collaborated with many masters in the field, including Joseph Campbell, Marion Woodman, Robert Johnson, and James Hillman; as well as native elders worldwide. Dr. Aizenstat has conducted hundreds of dreamwork seminars throughout the United States, Europe, and Asia. He lives with his wife and three children in Santa Barbara, California. He is the author of Dreamtending (Spring Journal Books, 2009) and co-editor of Imagination & Medicine: The Future of Healing in an Age of Neuroscience (Spring Journal Books, 2009).

Pilar Amezaga is a Jungian analyst in Montevideo, Uruguay, where she serves as a supervisor and clinical psychologist. She is a founder of the Uruguayan Society of Analytical Psychology (SUPA). She teaches undergraduate and graduate courses in Analytical Psychology at the Catholic University of Uruguay. She is a member of the Editorial Board of the Journal of Analytical Psychology. She is co-editor of Listening to Latin America: Exploring Cultural Complexes in Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Mexico, Uruguay, and Venezuela (Spring Journal Books, 2012).

Paul W. Ashton, is a psychiatrist and Jungian analyst living in Cape Town, South Africa. He has lectured and written on mythology, art, and psychology. He is the author of From the Brink: Experiences of the Void from a Depth Psychological Perspective (London: Karnac Press, 2007) and Evocations of Absence: Multidisciplinary Perspectives on Void States (Spring Journal Books, 2007). He has given numerous lectures including: "In the Beginning: Myths and Legends of the Creation" (2006); and "Art and the Void: An Illustrated Exploration of Void States (2002) a lecture developed and modified for presentation at the 2004 IAAP Congress in Barcelona, Spain under the title "Much Ado About Nothing"; and "Honey I Killed the Kids" (2001) an illustrated lecture on Medea and filicide, published in Mantis (the Jungian Journal published by SAAJA, The Southern African Association of Jungian Analysts). He is co-editor of Music and Psyche: Contemporary Psychoanalytic Explorations (Spring Journal Books, 2010).

Gustavo Barcellos is a Jungian analyst in São Paulo, Brazil, a member of the Associação Junguiana do Brasil (AJB) and the International Association for Analytical Psychology (IAAP), and Editor of Cadernos Junguianos, AJB's journal. The author of many books and articles in Brazil and abroad, he also writes and teaches in the field of archetypal psychology. He maintains a private practice in São Paulo, Brazil. He is co-editor of Listening to Latin America: Exploring Cultural Complexes in Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Mexico, Uruguay, and Venezuela (Spring Journal Books, 2012).

Jerome S. Bernstein, M.A., NCPsyA., is a Jungian analyst in private practice in Santa Fe, New Mexico and the author of Living in the Borderland: The Evolution of Consciousness and the Challenge of Healing Trauma. He is the co-editor of C.G Jung and the Sioux Traditions: Dreams, Visions, Nature and the Primitive by Vine Deloria, Jr. (Spring Journal Books, 2009). His website is www.borderlanders.com.

Paul Bishop, B.A., D.Phil., studied at Oxford University and is Professor of German at the University of Glasgow. His research has focused on the intellectual background to analytical psychology. His books include Analytical Psychology and German Classical Aesthetics, Jung's "Answer to Job": A Commentary, and The Dionysian Self: C.G. Jung's Reception of Friedrich Nietzsche. He is the author of Reading Goethe at Midlife: Ancient Wisdom, German Classicism, and Jung (Spring Journal Books, 2011).

Stephen Bloch is a clinical psychologist and Jungian analyst in private practice in Cape Town, South Africa. He has published the chapter "Music as Dreaming" in Evocations of Absence (Spring Journal Books, 2007) and seminars on other aspects of music and psychoanalysis as well as on ethics. He is a founding member of the Southern African Association of Jungian Analysts (SAAJA) and has served on SAAJA's Executive Committee as well as on its Assessment and Review, Ethics, and Library Committees. He is co-editor of Music and Psyche: Contemporary Psychoanalytic Explorations (Spring Journal Books, 2010).

Robert Bosnak, PsyA, a Zürich-trained Jungian analyst, has since 1972 led dream groups and explored dreaming with individuals, in both analytical and didactic contexts, developing a method called Embodied Imagination. Embodied Imagination, in the work with dreams and waking memories, is practiced individually and in groups in psychotherapy, medicine, theater, art, and creative research. It was a rehearsal technique of the Royal Shakespeare Company in England, and applied in medical research and psychotherapy in Japan, China, and various Western countries. Robert Bosnak has authored several books: A Little Course in Dreams; Dreaming with an Aids Patient; and Tracks in the Wilderness of Dreaming, Embodiment: Creative Imagination in Medicine, Art, and Travel. He is co-editor of Imagination & Medicine: The Future of Healing in an Age of Neuroscience (Spring Journal Books, 2009).

Áxel Capriles M. is a Venezuelan analyst who graduated from the C.G. Jung Institut-Zürich. With a doctorate in economics, he is professor of Psychological Economics at the Universidad Católica Andrés Bello, Caracas. He teaches in the training program of the Venezuelan Society of Jungian Analysts and is director of the C.G. Jung Foundation of Caracas. The author of four books, he has an editorial weekly column in the newspaper El Universal. He is co-editor of Listening to Latin America: Exploring Cultural Complexes in Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Mexico, Uruguay, and Venezuela (Spring Journal Books, 2012).

Michael Carbine, M.A., has a master's degree in religion and psychology from the University of Chicago Divinity School and writes on aging issues with a special interest in the application of Jungian ideas to aging services. ). He is co-author along with Leslie Sawin and Lionel Corbett of Jung and Aging: Possibilities and Potentials for the Second Half of Life (Spring Journal Books, 2014).

Nancy Cater, J.D., Ph.D., is the publisher and editor of Spring: A Journal of Archetype and Culture and Spring Journal Books. After practicing law for fifteen years, she obtained a Ph.D. in Mythological Studies with an emphasis in Depth Psychology from Pacifica Graduate Institute in Santa Barbara, California. She is the author of Electra: Tracing a Feminine Myth through the Western Imagination. She lives in New Orleans.

Craig Chalquist, M.S., Ph.D., teaches depth psychology, ecopsychology, myth, and research at Sonoma State University, JFK University, New College of California, and the Institute of Imaginal Studies. He lives and works in the Bay area. He is the author of Terrapsychology: Reengaging the Soul of Place (Spring Journal Books, 2007).

Tom Cheetham, Ph.D., lives with his family in rural Maine. He is a Fellow of the Temenos Academy in London and is Adjunct Professor at the College of the Atlantic in Bar Harbor, Maine and Pacifica Graduate Institute in Carpinteria, California. He is the author of The World Turned Inside Out: Henry Corbin and Islamic Mysticism (Spring Journal Books, 2003), Green Man, Earth Angel: The Prophetic Tradition and the Battle for the Soul of the World (SUNY Press, 2004), and After Prophecy: Imagination, Incarnation, and the Unity of the Prophetic Tradition (Spring Journal Books, 2007). His website is http://tomcheetham.blogspot.com/.

Michael Conforti, Ph.D., considered a pioneer in the field of matter-psyche studies, is a Jungian Analyst practicing in Brattleboro, Vermont. A graduate of the C. G. Jung Institute of New York, he is a consultant and lecturer both in the United States and abroad, including the C. G. Jung Institute-Zurich, Canada, the Caribbean, Denmark, Italy, and Venezuela. He founded the Assisi Conferences and Seminars in 1989 and continues to serve as its Director. He is also the Founder and Director of the Assisi Foundation. He is the author of Field, Form, and Fate: Patterns in Mind, Nature, and Psyche.

Lionel Corbett, M.D., is a Jungian analyst and a core faculty member at Pacifica Graduate Institute, is interested in the religious function of the psyche and the development of psychotherapy as a spiritual practice. He is the author of The Religious Function of the Psyche, and The Sacred Cauldron: Psychotherapy as a Spiritual Practice and Psyche and the Sacred: Spirituality Beyond Religion (Spring Journal Books, 2007). He is co-author along with Leslie Sawin and Michael Carbine of Jung and Aging: Possibilities and Potentials for the Second Half of Life (Spring Journal Books, 2014).

Lyn Cowan, Ph.D., has been practicing as a Jungian analyst for 25 years. She has served as Director of Training for the Inter-Regional Society of Jungian Analysts and then as President of the Society, and held a professorship for 10 years in the doctoral program for Clinical Psychology of the Minnesota School for Professional Psychology. Her books include Portrait of the Blue Lady: The Character of Melancholy, Tracking the White Rabbit: A Subversive View of Modern Culture and Masochism: A Jungian View, and she has lectured throughout the United States, Europe, and South America. Born and raised in New York, she lived in Minnesota for 42 years and now resides in Houston, Texas.

Philip J. Deloria, Ph.D., is a professor in the Department of History and Program in American Culture at the University of Michigan, the author of Indians in Unexpected Places and Playing Indian, and is the son of Vine Deloria, Jr. Deloria is the co-editor of C.G Jung and the Sioux Traditions: Dreams, Visions, Nature and the Primitive by Vine Deloria, Jr. (Spring Journal Books, 2009).

Vine Deloria Jr., (1933 – 2005) was born and raised in South Dakota, the son and grandson of Dakota Sioux Indian leaders. In 1965, he began serving as the Executive Director of the National Congress of American Indians, and worked tirelessly to mobilize Indian people toward effective participation in the American political process. A noted scholar of American Indian legal, political and religious studies, he is the author of numerous works including the 1969 bestseller Custer Died For Your Sins: An Indian Manifesto, God is Red: A Native View of Religion (1972), Behind the Trail of Broken Treaties (1974), The Metaphysics of Modern Existence (1979), and C.G Jung and the Sioux Traditions: Dreams, Visions, Nature and the Primitive (Spring Journal Books, 2009).

Amanda Dowd, IAAPis a Jungian analyst and psychoanalytic psychotherapist who trained in Australia and is a member of the Australian and New Zealand Society of Jungian Analysts (ANZSJA). She has a private practice comprising people from diverse backgrounds and ethnicities in Sydney, a place where the old and established mixes with the new and transient. Amanda is a British born migrant to Australia who spent her adolescent and University years in Christchurch, New Zealand. She has a background in ecology, ancient history, and religious studies. After many years working in London in academic book publishing, she arrived in Australia in 1986, began analysis, and later entered analytic training. Her theoretical orientation is developmental and relational, and her particular interests are trauma and the formation of mind, self, identity, and cultural identity. She is co-author along with Craig San Roque and David Tacey of Placing Psyche: Exploring Cultural Complexes in Australia (Spring Journal Books, 2012).

Christine Downing, Ph.D., currently teaches in the Mythological Studies Doctoral Program at Pacifica Graduate Institute in Santa Barbara, after serving for almost twenty years as chair of the Religious Studies Department at San Diego State University. She has also taught at Rutgers and Temple Universities and at the Jung Institute in Zurich. Her books include Gods In Our Midst: Mythological Images of the Masculine: A Woman's View, Women's Mysteries: Toward a Poetics of Gender; Journey Through Menopause: A Personal Rite of Passage (Spring Journal Books, 1987, reprinted by Spring Journal Books, 2005). She is also the editor of Disturbances in the Field: Essays in Honor of David L. Miller (Spring Journal Books, 2006) and Psyche's Sisters: Re-Imagining the Meaning of Sisterhood (reprinted by Spring Journal Books, 2007).

Sanford L. Drob, Ph.D. is a Core Faculty Member in the Clinical Psychology doctoral program of Fielding Graduate University in Santa Barbara, Ca. For many years he served as the Director of Psychological Assessment and the Senior Forensic Psychologist at Bellevue Hospital in New York. In addition to numerous publications in clinical, forensic and philosophical psychology, Dr. Drob's articles on the interface between Jewish thought and contemporary philosophy and psychology have appeared in such journals as Tradition, The Reconstructionist Cross Currents, and the Journal of Jungian Theory and Practice. He is the author of Kabbalistic Visions: C.G. Jung and Jewish Mysticism (Spring Journal Books, 2010), Reading The Red Book: An Interpretive Guide to C.G. Jung's Liber Novus (Spring Journal Books, 2012), Symbols of the Kabbalah: Philosophical and Psychological Perspectives (Jason Aronson, 2000), Kabbalistic Metaphors: Jewish Mystical Themes in Ancient and Modern Thought (Jason Aronson, 2000), and Kabbalah and Postmodernism: A Dialogue (Peter Lang, 2008). Dr. Drob's websites are www.newkabbalah.com, www.jnfindlay.com, and www.epsilen.com/sdrob. Dr. Drob is working on a study of the coincidence of opposites in mysticism, philosophy and psychology.

Deborah Egger, MSW., is a training, supervising and founding analyst of ISAPZURICH with private practice in Stäfa. Born in Little Rock, Arkansas, she moved to Zürich in 1986 to train at the C.G. Jung Institute in Küsnacht, and remained in Switzerland having met her husband here. She is co-editor of Echoes of Silence: Listening to Soul, Self, Other, Jungian Odyssey Series, Vol. VI (Spring Journal Books, 2014)

Josephine Evetts-Secker is a Jungian analyst in Britain, who studied at the University of London. She is an ordained priest in the Anglican Church, and a former professor of English literature at the University of Calgary. A graduate of the Jung Institute in Zürich, she serves on the council of the London Independent Group of Analytical Psychologists (IGAP) training program and lectures regularly at the International School of Analytical Psychology (ISAPZURICH). She is author of At Home in the Language of the Soul: Exploring Jungian Discourse and Psyche's Grammar of Transformation (Spring Journal Books, 2012).

Jacqueline Gerson is a Jungian analyst with a private practice in Mexico City, where she works as an analyst, teacher, and supervisor. With a life-long passion for dance and movement, she first approached dreams as spontaneous choreographies created by the psyche. She lectures and writes on topics related to analytical psychology. Her special joys are movement, writing, and the newly discovered pleasure of grandmothering. She is co-editor of Listening to Latin America: Exploring Cultural Complexes in Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Mexico, Uruguay, and Venezuela (Spring Journal Books, 2012).

Wolfgang Giegerich, Ph.D., is a Jungian psychoanalyst in private practice in Woerthsee near Munich, Germany. He has lectured and published widely. He has been a regular speaker at the Eranos conferences and repeatedly taught as Visiting Professor at Kyoto University, Kyoto, Japan. He was the founding editor of GORGO, a German journal of archetypal psychology. Of his nine books, the latest one available in English is The Soul's Logical Life: Towards a Rigorous Notion of Psychology, Frankfurt/Main et al. (Peter Lang), 3rd ed. 2001. He is the co-author with Greg Mogenson and David L. Miller of Dialectics & Analytical Psychology: The El Capitan Canyon Seminar (Spring Journal Books. Studies in Archetypal Psychology Series, 2005), The Neurosis of Psychology: Primary Papers towards a Critical Psychology, Collected English Papers Volume I (Spring Journal Books, 2005), Technology and the Soul: From the Nuclear Bomb to the World Wide Web, Collected English Papers Volume II (Spring Journal Books, 2007), Soul-Violence: Collected English Papers Volume III (Spring Journal Books, 2008), The Soul Always Thinks, Collected English Papers, Volume IV (Spring Journal Books, 2010), What is Soul? (Spring Journal Books, 2012), Neurosis: The Logic of a Metaphysical Illness (Spring Journal Books, 2013), The Flight Into The Unconscious, An Analysis of C.G. Jung's Psychology Project (Spring Journal Books, 2013) and Dreaming the Myth Onwards: C.G. Jung on Christianity and on Hegel, Part 2 of The Flight into the Unconscious (Spring Journal Books 2014).

Maren Tonder Hansen, author of Teachers of Myth and Mother Mysteries, is a founding member of the Joseph Campbell Library and of Pacifica Graduate Institute. For twenty-five years, Hansen has taught myth with a psychological emphasis to persons of all ages. She is a psychotherapist and ordained Unitarian Universalist minister, who lives with her husband and three children in Santa Barbara, California.

Rev. Dr. Robert S. Henderson is a pastoral psychotherapist and Janis W. Henderson, M.A., is a psychotherapist. They live in Glastonbury, Connecticut, and have been students of Jungian psychology since 1969. They are the authors of Living with Jung: "Enterviews" with Jungian Analysts, Volume 1 (Spring Journal Books, 2006) Living with Jung: "Enterviews" with Jungian Analysts, Volume 2 (Spring Journal Books, 2008) and Living with Jung: "Enterviews" with Jungian Analysts, Volume 3 (Spring Journal Books, 2010).

John Hill, MA, received his degrees in philosophy at the University of Dublin and the Catholic University of America. He trained at the C.G. Jung Institute, Zurich, has practiced as a Jungian analyst since 1973 and is a training analyst of ISAPURICH. His publications include the following subjects: the Association Experiment, Celtic myth, James Joyce, and the significance of home, dreams and Christian mysticism. He is the author of the book, At Home in the World: Sounds and Symmetries of Belonging (Spring Journal Books, 2010). He is co-editor of Intimacy: Venturing the Uncertainties of the Heart, Jungian Odyssey Series Volume 1 (Spring Journal Books, 2009), Destruction and Creation: Facing the Ambiguities of Power, Jungian Odyssey Series, Vol. II (Spring Journal Books, 2010), Trust and Betrayal: Dawnings of Consciousness, Jungian Odyssey Series, Vol. III (Spring Journal Books, 2011), The Playful Psyche: Entering Chaos, Coincidence, Creation, Jungian Odyssey Series, Vol. IV (Spring Journal Books, 2012) and Love: Traversing Its Peaks and Valleys, Jungian Odyssey Series, Vol. V (Spring Journal Books, 2013).

Michael Kearney, M.D., has spent over 25 years working as a physician in end of life care. He trained and worked at St. Christopher's Hospice in London with Dame Cicely Saunders, the founder of the modern hospice movement, and subsequently worked for many years as Medical Director of Our Lady's Hospice in Dublin, and later with Professor Balfour Mount at McGill University in Montreal. He is currently a Medical Director of the Palliative Care Service at Santa Barbara Cottage Hospital and an Associate Medical Director at Visiting Nurse and Hospice Care, also in Santa Barbara. He also acts as medical director to the Anam Cara Project for Compassionate Companionship in Life and Death in Bend, Oregon. Other works by Dr. Kearney include the books entitled Mortally Wounded: Stories of Soul Pain, Death and Healing (Spring Journal Books, 2008) and A Place of Healing: Working with Nature & Soul at the End of Life (Spring Journal Books, 2009).

Paul Kugler, Ph.D., is a past president of the Inter-Regional Society of Jungian Analysts and a former board member of the Executive Committee of the International Association of Analytical Psychologists. He received a Diploma in Analytical Psychology from the C. G. Jung Institute, Zurich, and has published papers and books in English, Italian, French, German, Portuguese, Russian, and Japanese. His books include Raids on the Unthinkable: Freudian and Jungian Psychoanalyses (Spring Journal Books, Studies in Archetypal Psychology Series 2005), Supervision: Jungian Perspectives on Clinical Supervision, and more recently, The Alchemy of Discourse: Image, Sound and Psyche. Dr. Kugler currently is in private practice in East Aurora, New York.

Arlene Diane Landau, Ph.D., is a Diplomate Senior Jungian Analyst. She is a member of the C. G. Jung Institute of Los Angeles, and the Inter-Regional Society of Jungian Analysts. As a mythology scholar she has provided an archetypal analysis of the novels of Thomas Hardy. Dr. Landau holds a B.A. in Fine Arts, Master's degrees in Psychology and Mythological Studies, and a Ph.D. in Mythological Studies. She has lectured in Berlin, Bucharest, Cape Town, London, Zürich, and in the United States. Dr. Landau has been active in the teaching, analysis, and evaluation of candidates in training to become Jungian analysts. Her interests include art, literature, theater, and film. She is in private practice in Pacific Palisades, California. She is the author of Tragic Beauty: The Dark Side of Venus Aphrodite and the Loss and Regeneration of Soul (Spring Journal Books, 2012).

Linda Schierse Leonard, Ph.D., is a philosopher who trained as a Jungian analyst at the C.G. Jung Institute in Zurich. She has been in private practice for forty years and is the author of many best-selling books, among them The Wounded Woman (translated into fifteen languages), Following the Reindeer Woman: Path of Peace and Harmony (Spring Journal Books), On the Way to the Wedding and Meeting the Madwoman and The Call to Create: Listening to the Muse in Art and Everyday Life (Spring Journal Books, 2010). Leonard lectures and gives workshops on creativity internationally, has held teaching positions in the California State Universities and the University of Colorado at Denver, and provides private consultations on creativity, dreamwork and writing. She is in private practice in Boulder, Colorado, and can be contacted through the Boulder Psychotherapy Institute: www.boulderpsych.com.

Stanton Marlan, Ph.D., ABPP, is a Jungian psychoanalyst and a clinical/archetypal psychologist in Pittsburgh, PA. He is president of the Pittsburgh Society of Jungian Analysts, and is a training and supervising analyst with the Inter-Regional Society of Jungian Analysts. He is also adjunct clinical professor of psychology at Duquesne University and former editor of the Journal of Jungian Theory and Practice. His other books include The Black Sun: The Alchemy and Art of Darkness, Salt and the Alchemical Soul (ed.), Fire in the Stone: The Alchemy of Desire (Chiron Publications, 1997), and Archetypal Psychologies: Reflections in Honor of James Hillman (Spring Journal Books, 2008).

Isabelle Meier, Dr.phil., is a graduate of the C.G. Jung Institute Zürich and maintains a private practice in Zürich. She further trained as a Guided Affective Imagery (GAI) therapist. As a faculty member of ISAPZURICH, she serves as a training analyst, supervisor, and co-chair of the Jungian Odyssey Committee. She co-edited Seele und Forschung [Soul and Research] (Bern: Karger Verlag, 2006), she is co-editor of Intimacy: Venturing the Uncertainties of the Heart, Jungian Odyssey Series Volume 1 (Spring Journal Books, 2009), Destruction and Creation: Facing the Ambiguities of Power, Jungian Odyssey Series, Vol. II (Spring Journal Books, 2010), Trust and Betrayal: Dawnings of Consciousness, Jungian Odyssey Series, Vol. III (Spring Journal Books, 2011), The Playful Psyche: Entering Chaos, Coincidence, Creation, Jungian Odyssey Series, Vol. IV (Spring Journal Books, 2012) and Love: Traversing Its Peaks and Valleys, Jungian Odyssey Series, Vol. V (Spring Journal Books, 2013). She is also the Swiss editor for the German edition of the Journal of Analytical Psychology. Her special area of interest is the links between imagination, complexes, and archetypes.

Ruth Meyer, Ph.D., was one of the first female undergraduates admitted to Corpus Christi College, Oxford in 1979. She studied and taught history in England and Spain for 10 years before discovering the work of depth psychologist, C. G. Jung. Since then, she has combined her lifelong passion for history with the insights of depth psychology. Her Master's research at the University of London focused on the field of psychohistory and eventually led her to California where she is a pioneer in Jungian psychohistory. She earned her doctorate in depth psychology from Pacifica Graduate Institute in California. She currently teaches history at a college preparatory school in San Jose and presents workshops on her research about dreams and history. She is the author of Clio's Circle: Entering the Imaginal World of Historians (Spring Journal Books, 2007).

David L. Miller, Ph.D., is the Watson-Ledden Professor of Religion, Emeritus, at Syracuse University and is a retired core faculty member at Pacifica Graduate Institute in Santa Barbara. Since 1963, Dr. Miller has worked at the intersections of religions and mythologies, literature and literary theory, and depth psychology. He is the author of the trilogy Christs: Meditations on Archetypal Images in Christian Theology, Three Faces of God: Traces of the Trinity in Literature and Life, and Hells and Holy Ghosts: A Theopoetics of Christian Belief. He is the co-author with Greg Mogenson and Wolfgang Giegerich of Dialectics & Analytical Psychology: The El Capitan Canyon Seminar (Spring Journal Books, Studies in Archetypal Psychology Series, 2005). More information about him, his lectures, and his publications, can be found at his website, http://web.syr.edu/~dlmiller.

Greg Mogenson, is a Jungian analyst practicing in London, Ontario, Canada and the editor of Spring Journal Books' Studies in Archetypal Psychology Series. His books include Northern Gnosis: Thor, Baldr and the Volsungs in the Thought of Freud and Jung (Spring Journal Books, Studies in Archetypal Psychology Series, 2005), Dialectics & Analytical Psychology: The El Capitan Canyon Seminar (co-authored with Wolfgang Giegerich and David L. Miller) (Spring Journal Books, Studies in Archetypal Psychology Series, 2005), The Dove in the Consulting Room: Hysteria and the Anima in Bollas and Jung, Greeting the Angels: An Imaginal View of the Mourning Process, and God is a Trauma: Vicarious Religion and Soul-Making as well as numerous articles in the field of analytical psychology. Many of his publications are reproduced on his website, http://www28.brinkster.com/gregmogenson.

Maureen Murdock, is a depth psychotherapist in private practice in San Francisco. She was Chair and Core Faculty of the MA Counseling Psychology Program at Pacifica Graduate Institute in Santa Barbara and currently teaches in the Depth Psychology Program at Sonoma State University. She is the author of the best-selling book The Heroine's Journey, as well as Unreliable Truth: On Memoir and Memory, Spinning Inward: Using Guided Imagery with Children, The Heroine's Journey Workbook, and Fathers' Daughters: Breaking the Ties that Bind (reprinted by Spring Journal Books, 2005). She edited a anthology entitled Monday Morning Memoirs: Women in the Second Half of Life and her books have been translated into 11 languages. She gives lectures and workshops internationally. Her website is http://www.photowords.com/murdock/index.htm.

Lara Newton, M.A., is a diplomate Jungian Analyst in private practice in Denver. She is the coordinator of admissions, co-coordinator of training, and Vice President of the C.G. Jung Institute of Colorado. She is the author of Brothers and Sisters: Discovering the Psychology of Companionship (Spring Journal Books, 2007).

Réamonn Ó'Donnchadha, Ph.D., is a practicing psychotherapist, university professor, and author of three books about psychology and children. He lives in Connemara, in the west of Ireland, and practices and teaches in Dublin. He is the author of A True Note on a Slack String The Poetry of Patrick Kavanagh and the Psychology of Carl Jung: An Imaginal Basis for Personal Change (Spring Journal Books 2011).

Susan Olson, L.C.S.W., a 1992 graduate of the C. G. Jung Institute, Zürich, has worked as a psychotherapist and analyst for 35 years. She has a B.A. in English from Smith College, an M.A. in English from the University of Wisconsin, and an M.S.W. from the University of Georgia. A member of the Inter-Regional Society of Jungian Analysts, she is on the faculty of the Memphis Jungian Seminar and is President of the Georgia Association of Jungian Analysts. In addition to her private practice in Atlanta, she presents lectures and seminars on topics such as dreams and the mourning process, heroes and heroines in The Lord of the Rings, feminine and masculine individuation in "The Phantom of the Opera," and "Animals, Our Soulful Companions." Her article, "The Phantom of the Opera: Angel of Music or Demon Lover?" appeared in Spring 73—Cinema and Psyche, Fall 2005. She is the author of By Grief Transformed: Dreams and the Mourning Process (Spring Journal Books, 2010).

Denise G. Ramos, Ph.D., is a Jungian analyst and professor at Universidade Católica de São Paulo, where she is the chair of the Center of Jungian Studies in the Graduate Program in Clinical Psychology. She is member of the International Society of Sandplay Therapy and the Academy of Psychology of São Paulo. She has served as the editor-in-chief of Junguiana—a Jungian journal edited in three languages. She is the author of several articles and books, and lectures in Europe and the USA on psychosomatics. She is co-editor of Listening to Latin America: Exploring Cultural Complexes in Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Mexico, Uruguay, and Venezuela (Spring Journal Books, 2012).

Patricia Reis, is a writer and psychotherapist in private practice in Portland, Maine. She is the author of three books focusing on women's psychology, mythology, and creative process: Through the Goddess: A Woman's Way of Healing, Daughters of Saturn: From Father's Daughter to Creative Woman, and The Dreaming Way: Dreamwork and Art for Remembering and Recovery (with Susan Snow). Over the past twenty years she has facilitated many artists and writers in bringing their work to fruition. Her primary orientation to creativity is through depth psychology, the psychology of the unconscious, and through the power of image-making. At the same time, she has been very interested in the evolution of feminism, its theories and productions and their impact on culture. She is currently exploring the idea of memory and trans-generational haunting in a work of fiction. Her website is http://www.patriciareis.net/ and she may be reached at .

Katy Remark, Ph.D., received her diploma from the C.G. Jung Institute in 2003 and is now a member of ISAPZURICH. Besides working as an analyst, she is also a Certified EMDR Therapist, a Certified Imago Relationship Therapist, and has studied and trained in body-centered psychotherapy. Her professional interests include the use of visualization and the somatic pathway in working with assertiveness, anger, aggression, and panic. She maintains a private practice in Zürich. She is co-editor of Echoes of Silence: Listening to Soul, Self, Other, Jungian Odyssey Series, Vol. VI (Spring Journal Books, 2014)

Robert Romanyshyn, Ph.D., is on the core faculty at Pacifica Graduate Institute and has been a practicing psychotherapist for over 25 years. An affiliate member of the InterRegional Society of Jungian Analysts, he is the author of the following books: Mirror and Metaphor: Images and Stories of Psychological Life, Technology as Symptom and Dream, The Soul in Grief: Love, Death and Transformation, Ways of the Heart: Essays Toward an Imaginal Psychology, The Wounded Researcher: Research with Soul in Mind (Spring Journal Books, 2007), as well as numerous articles and essays in the fields of phenomenology and archetypal psychology.

Armando Nascimento Rosa, Ph.D., (1966-) is one of the most exciting new Portuguese playwrights to emerge in the 21st century. Author of seven books of plays and essays on drama, Rosa has a Ph.D. in Dramatic Literature and teaches Playwriting and Theory of the Theatre at Escola Superior de Teatro e Cinema (College of Dramatic Arts and Cinema) in Lisbon, Portugal. He is the author of An Oedipus: The Untold Story, A Ghostly Mythodrama in One Act – A Play (Spring Journal Books, 2006) and Mary of Magdala: A Gnostic Fable (Spring Journal Books, 2009).

Susan Rowland is Professor of English and Post-Jungian Studies at the University of Greenwich, UK. Her recent books include Jung as a Writer (Routledge, 2005) and Jung: A Feminist Revision (Polity, 2002), as well as editing Psyche and the Arts (Routledge, 2008) and writing a book and essays on female British mystery writers, identifying myth as the deep form of that genre. Future work includes The Ecocritical Psyche, which introduces Jung to the emerging field of ecocriticism. She is the author of C.G. Jung in the Humanities: Taking the Soul's Path (Spring Journal Books, 2010).

Virginia Beane Rutter, MA, MS, is a psychotherapist and Jungian analyst on the faculty of the C.G. Jung Institute in San Francisco. Beane Rutter delves into ancient myths and rites of passage through art, archaeology, and psychology. In her clinical practice, these studies coalesce around archetypal themes of initiation as they manifest in the unconscious material of women and men today. Her recent article, "The Archetypal Paradox of Feminine Initiation in Analytic Work," is a chapter in Initiation: The Living Reality of An Archetype (Routledge London 2007). Two earlier books, Celebrating Girls and Embracing Persephone focus on the contemporary mother-daughter relationship. She is also the author of Woman Changing Woman: Restoring the Mother-Daughter Relationship. She is co-editor of Ancient Greece, Modern Psyche: Archetypes in the Making (Spring Journal Books, 2011). She has a private practice in Mill Valley, California.

Sherry Salman, Ph.D., is a psychoanalyst and an internationally recognized author and speaker on the imagination in postmodern culture and psychological life. A founding member and the first president of the Jungian Psychoanalytic Association, she received her B.A. from Vassar College and a Ph.D. in neuropsychology from the City University of New York. She has served as associate editor for three professional journals and as a consultant for the Archive for Research in Archetypal Symbolism. Her work has appeared in numerous journals and in the popular press. She is the author of Dreams of Totality: Where We Are When There's Nothing at the Center (Spring Journal Books, 2013).

Craig San Roque, Ph.D., is a member of the Australian and New Zealand Society of Jungian Analysts (ANZSJA). He lives in Central Australia, engaged as a consulting psychologist in mental health, substance abuse, and complex cultural trauma. As a relationally attuned practitioner he tries to illumine interactions between cultural forces and the individual and has a special appreciation of Australian Aboriginal thought, perspectives, and the racial dilemma. He contributed to The Cultural Complex, with "A Long Weekend in Alice Springs", and to Psyche and the City with "Sydney/Purgatorio." Additional publications include The Sugarman/ Dionysos Project; "Coming To Terms with the Country," in The Geography of Meanings; and "On Tjukurrpa and Building Thought" in Explorations in Psychoanalysis and Ethnography. He is co-author along with Amanda Dowd and David Tacey of Placing Psyche: Exploring Cultural Complexes in Australia (Spring Journal Books, 2012).

Leslie Sawin, M.S., is co-program director at the Jung Society of Washington, focusing on community based efforts to bring Jungian ideas to the general public. She has a master's degree from the Harvard School of Public Health and is currently in the Jungian Studies Program at Saybrook University. She is co-author with Lionel Corbett and Michael Carbine of Jung and Aging: Possibilities and Potentials for the Second Half of Life (Spring Journal Books, 2014).

Ronald Schenk, Ph.D., is a Jungian analyst practicing, teaching and writing in Dallas and Houston. He is currently President of the Inter-Regional Society of Jungian Analysts. He has written The Soul of Beauty: A Psychological Investigation of Appearance, Dark Light: The Appearance of Death in Everyday Life, and The Sunken Quest, the Wasted Fisher, the Pregnant Fish: Postmodern Reflections on Depth Psychology (Spring Journal Books) and American Soul: A Cultural Narrative (Spring Journal Books, 2012).

David E. Schoen, LCSW, MSSW, is a Jungian analyst who practices near New Orleans, Louisiana. He lectures and teaches nationally, is an internationally published author on the psychic significance of the hurricane, and a Louisiana poet. He is the author of The War of the Gods in Addiction: C. G. Jung, Alcoholics Anonymous, and Archetypal Evil (Spring Journal Books, 2009).

Jennifer Leigh Selig, Ph.D., taught high school in her native Northern California for sixteen years before her rise to higher education in Southern California at Mount St. Mary's College and then Pacifica Graduate Institute, where she currently serves as department chair in the Depth Psychology program. She has published four books, including a gift book for graduates titled What Now?: Words of Wisdom for Life After Graduation and a book on everyday spirituality titled Thinking Outside the Church: 110 Ways to Connect With Your Spiritual Nature. She is also the co-editor of Reimagining Education: Essays on Reviving The Soul of Education (Spring Journal Books, 2009). See her website at www.jenniferleighselig.com.

Benjamin Sells, a former practicing attorney and psychotherapist, is the author of The Soul of the Law, Order in the Court: Crafting a More Just World in Lawless Times and The Essentials of Style: A Handbook for Seeing and Being Seen (Spring Journal Books, 2007). He is also editor of Working with Images: The Theoretical Base of Archetypal Psychology, and he collaborated with James Hillman in America: A Conversation with James Hillman and Ben Sells.

Sulagna Sengupta is an independent scholar based in Bangalore, India. Her areas of research are psyche, culture, and history. Her forthcoming works include studies on Indian myths, cultural complex in colonial and post-colonial Indian history, and psyche and Indian cinema. She is the author of Jung in India (Spring Journal Books, 2013).

Thomas Singer, M.D., is a psychiatrist and Jungian analyst who lives and practices in the San Francisco Bay Area. He is the editor The Vision Thing and The Cultural Complex, which explore the interfaces between social conflict, cultural complexes, and Jungian psychology. He has authored and edited several other books and papers, including Initiation: The Living Reality of an Archetype, A Fan's Guide to Baseball Fever, and Who's the Patient Here?. Dr. Singer is also very active in National ARAS, an archive and online source of archetypal imagery and symbolism. He is the editor of Psyche and the City: A Soul's Guide to the Modern Metropolis (Spring Journal Books, 2010), and co-editor of Ancient Greece, Modern Psyche: Archetypes in the Making (Spring Journal Books, 2011). He is series editor of Listening to Latin America: Exploring Cultural Complexes in Brazil, Chile, Columbia, Mexico, Uruguay, and Venezuela edited by Pilar Amezaga, Gustavo Barcellos, Axel Capriles, Jacqueline Gerson, Denise Ramos (Spring Journal Books, Cultural Complex Series, 2012) and series editor of Placing Psyche: Exploring Cultural Complexes of Australia by Craig San Roque, Amanda Dowd and David Tacey, Editors (Spring Journal Books, Cultural Complex Series, 2012)

Dennis Patrick Slattery, Ph.D., is currently Core Faculty member in the Mythological Studies Program at Pacifica Graduate Institute. He has taught for forty years at the elementary, secondary, undergraduate, and graduate levels. He is the author or co-editor of twelve books, among them: The Idiot: Dostoevsky's Fantastic Prince (1984); The Wounded Body: Remembering the Markings of Flesh (2000); and Grace in the Desert: Awakening to the Gifts of Monastic Life (2003). With Lionel Corbett, he co-edited Depth Psychology: Meditations in the Field (2001) and Psychology at the Threshold (2002); with Glen Slater, he co-edited Varieties of Mythic Experience: Essays on Religion, Psyche and Culture (2008); with Jennifer Leigh Selig, he co-edited Reimagining Education: Essays on Reviving The Soul of Education (Spring Journal Books, 2009). He has composed three volumes of poetry: Casting the Shadows: Selected Poems (2001); Just Below the Water Line: Selected Poems (2004); and Twisted Sky: Selected Poems (2007). He offers workshops on Joseph Campbell and personal mythology to Jungian groups and organizations in the United States. He is writing a book titled Riting One's Personal Myth: Joseph Campbell and the Journaling Psyche.

Susan Snow, is a professional artist who received her BFA in Painting in 1976. Her artwork has been included in numerous group and solo shows throughout New England and New York. She has received many prestigious artist's grants and fellowships, both in painting and printmaking. She is also the author of The Dreaming Way: Dreamwork and Art for Remembering and Recovery (Chiron Publications, 2000).

Robert Stein, was a medical doctor who studied at the Jung Institute in Zurich in the 1950s. He practiced as a Jungian analyst in California specializing in the care of souls. He is the founder of The Center for the Study of Individuation. After a long and distinguished career, Robert Stein died in 1996. He is the author of The Betrayal of the Soul in Psychotherapy (The Third Press, 1973, reprinted by Spring Journal Books, 2004) and Love, Sex, and Marriage: Collected Essays of Robert Stein (Spring Journal Books, 2001).

Wendy Swan, Ph.D., is an independent historian of psychoanalysis. She is the author of C. G. Jung and Active Imagination (VDM Verlag, Saarbrücken, 2007). She lives in Edgewood, Washington. She is author of The Memoir of Tina Keller-Jenny: A Lifelong Confrontation with the Psychology of C.G. Jung (Spring Journal Books, 2011).

David Tacey, Ph.D., is Associate Professor in Humanities at La Trobe University, Melbourne, Australia. He is the author of twelve books, including Gods and Diseases (2011), Edge of the Sacred (1995, rev. 2009), Re-Enchantment (2000), and Patrick White: Fiction and the Unconscious (1988). David is a specialist in Jungian studies and has published five books directly on Jungian subjects, including The Jung Reader (2012), How to Read Jung (2006), and Jung and the New Age (2001). He is co-author along with Craig San Roque and Amanda Dowd of Placing Psyche: Exploring Cultural Complexes in Australia (Spring Journal Books, 2012). David studied literature, psychology, and philosophy at Flinders and Adelaide Universities in the 1970s, and in the 1980s he completed post-doctoral studies in psychoanalysis and religion in the United States. His studies were supervised by James Hillman and Thomas Moore. He has taught in various Australian, American, and British universities, and is on the editorial boards of several international journals on analytical psychology and religious studies. He is often invited to address contemporary issues, including ecological awareness, mental health, spirituality, and Aboriginal Australia. His books have been translated into several languages, including Cantonese, Korean, Spanish, Portuguese, and French.

Bradley A. TePaske, Ph.D., is a Jungian analyst, archetypal psychologist, and accomplished graphic artist. Author of Rape and Ritual: A Psychological Study, Sexuality and the Religious Imagination (Spring Journal Books, 2008), and a scholar of Gnosticism and the Graeco-Roman mystery religions, he has explored the relationship between sexuality and religion for over 25 years. He is currently in private practice in Los Angeles and Pacific Palisades, CA.

Ann Belford Ulanov, M.Div., Ph.D., L.H.D., is the Christiane Brooks Johnson Professor of Psychiatry and Religion, Emerita, at Union Theological Seminary, a psychoanalyst in private practice, and a member of the Jungian Psychoanalytic Association, New York City, and the International Association for Analytical Psychology. She is the author of many books, her most recent including: Madness and Creativity (Carolyn and Ernest Fay Series in Analytical Psychology, 2013); The Unshuttered Heart: Opening to Aliveness and Deadness in the Self (2007); Spirit in Jung (2005); Spiritual Aspects of Clinical Work (2004); and Attacked by Poison Ivy, A Psychological Study (2002). She is the co-author, with her late husband Barry Ulanov, of Religion and the Unconscious; Primary Speech: A Psychology of Prayer; Cinderella and Her Sisters: The Envied and the Envying; The Witch and The Clown: Two Archetypes of Human Sexuality; The Healing Imagination; and Transforming Sexuality: The Archetypal World of Anima and Animus. She is author of Knots and Their Untying: Essays on Psychological Dilemmas (Spring Journal Books, 2014).

Stacy Wirth, MA, Stacy Wirth, MA, graduated from the CG Jung Institute Zurich (2003) after earning her MA in the psychology of art from Antioch University (1997). Her bachelor's studies in dance and anthropology were completed at Mills College in California (1977). In 1991 she shared the Zurich Mayor's Counsel Culture Prize for co-founding the Foundation Seefeld-Tanzprojekt (1984), and for her innovative choreography From 2004-2010 she served on the AGAP Executive Committee. She is a co-founder and training analyst of ISAPZURICH, a member of the Advisory Board of Spring Journal, and a Jungian analyst with a private practice in Zürich. She is co-editor of Intimacy: Venturing the Uncertainties of the Heart, Jungian Odyssey Series Volume 1 (Spring Journal Books, 2009), Destruction and Creation: Facing the Ambiguities of Power, Jungian Odyssey Series, Vol. II (Spring Journal Books, 2010), Trust and Betrayal: Dawnings of Consciousness, Jungian Odyssey Series, Vol. III (Spring Journal Books, 2011), The Playful Psyche: Entering Chaos, Coincidence, Creation, Jungian Odyssey Series, Vol. IV (Spring Journal Books, 2012) Love: Traversing Its Peaks and Valleys, Jungian Odyssey Series, Vol. V (Spring Journal Books, 2013) and Echoes of Silence: Listening to Soul, Self, Other, Jungian Odyssey Series, Vol. VI (Spring Journal Books, 2014)

Ursula Wirtz, Ph.D. Academic Chair of the Jungian Odyssey, is a training analyst and graduate of the C.G. Jung Institute Zürich (1982), maintaining her private analytical practice in Zürich. She received her doctorate in philosophy from the University of Munich and her degree in clinical and anthropological psychology from the University of Zürich. She has taught at a number of European universities, and authored numerous publications on trauma, ethics, and spirituality, translated into Russian and Czech. She has lectured worldwide and taught at various European universities. She is a faculty member of ISAPZURICH, and a trainer with developing Jungian groups in Eastern Europe. She is co-editor of Echoes of Silence: Listening to Soul, Self, Other, Jungian Odyssey Series, Vol. VI (Spring Journal Books, 2014)

Stephen Witty, Ph.D., filmmaker, is a Jungian analyst in private practice in Colorado Springs and Nathrop, Colorado. He is on the Core Faculty and Board of the C.G. Jung Institute of Colorado. His films, Claiming a Life: Lyn Cowan, Desire, and the Courageous Heart and, Where We are: Jungian Analysts in the 21st Century are available from Spring Journal Books. He has additionally published poetry and short fiction.

Luigi Zoja, is a native of Italy and a graduate of the C. G. Jung Institute in Zurich. He lectures, teaches, and maintains a clinical practice in Milan. A former President of the International Association for Analytical Psychology, he has written a number of books, including Ethics and Analysis: Philosophical Perspectives and Their Application in Therapy (2007), Cultivating the Soul (2005), Jungian Reflections on September 11: A Global Nightmare (co-edited with Donald Williams) (2002), Father: Historical, Psychological, and Cultural Perspectives (2001), Drugs, Addiction and Initiation: The Modern Search for Ritual (2000), Growth and Guilt: Psychology and the Limits of Development (1995), and Violence in History, Culture and the Psyche: Essays by Luigi Zoja (Spring Journal Books, 2009).