analytical psychology

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Related to Jungianism: Jungian psychology

analytical psychology

n
(Psychoanalysis) a school of psychoanalysis founded by Jung as a result of disagreements with Freud. See also archetype, collective unconscious

analytical psychology

The process of attempting to explain or relieve disturbance by looking into the unconscious forces governing behavior. The term is also used more specifically to refer to the school of Carl Jung.
References in periodicals archive ?
But in the background rests the uncontested Pollock of the miracle decade when he departed from Jungianism for the pure abstraction of the allover drip paintings of 1947-'51--Abstract Expressionism's apogee.
Mary Daly shares a similar opinion and, in her 1978 book, calls Jungianism a "secular derivative," or "sect," of the universal religion of patriarchy (39).
Therefore the actual historical question is irrelevant; it is the potency of the symbol which does the work for Jungianism.
Hughes's study of anthropology led to a lifelong passion for mysticism, spiritualism and the occult: for a trashy hodge-podge of astrology and alchemy, black magic and witchcraft, Rosicrucianism and Jungianism, Ouija boards, tarot cards, and seances.
In his most recent volumes, certainly, Heaney has gone beyond his initial generic Jungianism to a more open concern with the supernatural dimensions of our natural lives and especially with the reality of the hereafter.