Diane Cousineau Brutsche, PhD, was born in Montreal, Canada and earned a doctorate in French literature from the University of Paris. She is a graduate of the C.G. Jung Institute Zürich and has been in private practice in Zürich since 1992. She is a training analyst and supervisor at ISAPZURICH. Among her publications in English are “Betrayal of the Self, Self-Betrayal, and the Leap of Trust: The Book of Job, a Tale of Individuation,” in Trust and Betrayal: Dawnings of Consciousness, Jungian Odyssey Series, Vol. III (Spring Journal Books, 2011); “Instigating Transformation,” in Jungian Psychoanalysis: Working in The Spirit of C.G. Jung (Chicago: Open Court, 2010); “Lady Soul,” in Spring: A Journal of Archetype and Culture, Symbolic Life, Vol. 82, 2009; and Le paradoxe de l’âme: exil et retour d’un archetype (Geneva: Georg éditeur 1993).
Andrew Fellows, PhD, is a Jungian analyst with private practices in Bern and Zürich, a deep ecologist and writer, and has served on the Program Committee of ISAPZURICH. He holds a doctorate in applied physics, and has two decades of international professional engagement with renewable energy, sustainable development, and environmental policy. His special interests include the anima mundi, the mid-life transition, the new sciences, the I Ching, and the use of depth psychology to understand and address global collective problems, especially climate change. His lifelong passions include mountaineering, taijiquan, and music.
Ursula Lenz Bücker, Dr. med., studied psychiatry, trained as a psychotherapist, and for nearly twenty years has been in private practice as a specialist in psychosomatic medicine, homeopathy, and palliative care. In 2003 she received her diploma from the C.G. Jung Institute Zürich, and went on to become a training and supervising analyst at ISAPZURICH. She has lectured on shame and trauma, and held seminars on active imagination and the expression of inner processes by using creative arts.
Renos K. Papadopoulos, PhD, is Professor of Analytical Psychology at the University of Essex, where he is also the Director of the Centre for Trauma, Asylum and Refugees, and a member of the Human Rights Centre. He is as well Honorary Clinical Psychologist and Systemic Family Psychotherapist at the Tavistock Clinic. In addition, he is a training and supervising Jungian psychoanalyst and systemic family psychotherapist in private practice. As consultant to the United Nations and other organizations, he has been working with refugees, tortured persons, and other survivors of political violence and disasters in many countries. He lectures and offers specialist training internationally, and his writings have been published in twelve languages. Forthcoming: Involuntary Dislocation: Home, Trauma, Resilience and Adversity-Activated Developmen (Routledge).See also, for example:“Ethnopsychologische Annäherungen an Überlebende von Katastrophen. Prolegomena zu einer jungianischen Perspektive,” in Analytische Psychologie. Zeitschrift für Psychotherapie und Psychanalyse. Heft 172, 44. Jg., 2/2013; and “The Umwelt and Networks of Archetypal Images: a Jungian Approach to Therapeutic Encounters in Humanitarian Contexts,” in Psychotherapy and Politics International, 2011, Vol. 9, Number 3.
Bernard Sartorius, lic. theol., received his degree in theology from Geneva University in 1965 and worked for several years as a protestant minister, first in a parish and then in youth work. He graduated from the C.G. Jung Institute Zürich in 1974, maintaining his private analytical practice first in Geneva, and since 1997 in Lucerne and Zürich. He is a training analyst and supervisor at ISAPZURICH. Among his publications on symbolical subjects are the essays, “The Silence of ‘God,’” in Echoes of Silence: Listening to Soul, Self, Other, JOS Vol. VI (Spring Journal Books, 2014); “Eros and Psyche Revisited,” in Love: Traversing Its Peaks and Valleys, JOS Vol. V (Spring Journal Books, 2013); “La Mecque où/ou on meurt,” in Vouivre, Cahiers de psychologie analytique, Pèlerinages, Numéro 11, 2011; and his book on the orthodox church, L’Eglise orthodoxe, Grandes religions du monde, Vol. 10 (Edito-Service, 1982).
Murray Stein, PhD, Canadian born, completed his university education in religion and psychology in the USA, and trained at CGJI-ZH. Today he is a training analyst and supervisor at ISAPZURICH, where he previously served as president. He is a former president of the International Association for Analytical Psychology (IAAP) and a founding member of two IAAP societies: the Inter-Regional Society for Jungian Analysts (USA) and the Chicago Society of Jungian Analysts. He has authored many books, including Jung’s Treatment of Christianity (Chiron, 1985), and the forthcoming Minding the Self: Jungian Meditations on Contemporary Spirituality (Routledge, 2014). He is the editor with Jean Kirsch of How and Why We Still Read Jung: Personal and Professional Reflections (Routledge, 2013). With Nancy Cater he is co-editor of the Zurich Lecture Series in Analytical Psychology (Spring Journal Books), which follows the weekend of lectures co-hosted every autumn by Spring Journal Books and ISAPZURICH.
Polly Young-Eisendrath, PhD, is a psychologist, mindfulness teacher, writer, and Jungian analyst who maintains a clinical and consulting practice in central Vermont. She came to psychology and Jungian training through the doorway of Buddhist practice, taking formal Zen vows in 1971. Polly has published on couple relationships, women’s development, parenting, and psychotherapy practice—aiming at practical applications of the insight and wisdom gained from psychology, psychoanalysis, meditation, and self-awareness. Polly is Guest Editor of Spring: A Journal of Archetype and Culture, Buddhism and Depth Psychology: Refining the Encounter, Vol. 89, 2013. Her essay, “Jung and Buddhism: Refining the Dialogue” appears in The Cambridge Companion to Jung, 2nd Ed, edited by Polly and Terence Dawson (London: Cambridge University Press, 2008). Among her many other publications are: The Self-Esteem Trap: Raising Confident and Compassionate Kids in an Age of Self-Importance (Little, Brown & Co., 2009); Women and Desire: Beyond Wanting to Be Wanted (Three Rivers, 2000); The Resilient Spirit: Transforming Suffering into Insight and Renewal (Da Capo, 1997). Her most recent book is a memoir: The Present Heart: A Memoir of Love, Loss and Discovery (Rodale, 2014). It details her discoveries about love in losing her beloved husband, Ed Epstein, to early onset Alzheimer’s Disease.