AJC #18 The Creation of Symbolic Meaning

The Creation of Symbolic Meaning on the Path to Individuation

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Presenters:

Murray Stein, Ph.D. is a Training and Supervising Analyst at the International School of Analytical Psychology (ISAP) in Zurich, Switzerland.

Warren Colman, M.A., is Editor of the Journal of Analytical Psychology and a Training Analyst at the Society of Analytical Psychology (SAP) in London, UK.

C. G. Jung wrote extensively on symbols, beginning importantly with the work that heralded his break with Freud, Symbole und Wandlungen der Libido (Symbols and Transformations of Libido). The Red Book, which followed shortly afterwards, is itself a symbolic work in many respects, not only for its content of narrative and the painted images but for the meaning it held for Jung personally.

In this 3 hour seminar, Murray Stein and Warren Coleman look at Symbols and the symbolic process. Jungian psychology has been known for its interpretation of symbols as they appear in cultural materials such as myths, fairy tales and religious rituals. They also powerfully appear on a personal level in dreams, active imagination, projection and transference (or countertransference). Symbols often lead us through the transcendent function in psychic life and can become a primary motivator of change. Join us in this seminar as we look at personal symbols and how they effect our lives.

This course meets the qualifications for 5.0 hours of continuing education credit for MFT’s & LCSWs as required by the California Board of Behavioral California BBS CertifiedSciences. (Provider #4958) Please contact your state (or international) licensing board to determine your board’s specific requirements.

 

The AsheNBCC Certifiedville Jung Center is a National Board for Certified Counselors (NBCC) – Approved Continuing Education Provider (ACEP) and may offer NBCC – approved clock hours for events that meet NBCC requirements. The ACEP solely is responsible of all aspects of the program. (Provider # 6594)

 

Outline of seminar:

1. “Introduction: Jung on Symbols and the Symbolic Life,” with discussion, by Murray Stein.

2. “Some Reflections on the Creation of Symbolic Meaning,” with discussion, by Warren Colman.

3. “Zurich vs. London on Symbols, Symbolic Meaning, Symbolic Life.” A dialogue between Murray Stein and Warren Colman and audience.

4. “Some reflections on symbolic images and processes in analysis” by Murray Stein.

Learning Objectives:

1. To compare traditional and contemporary Jungian thinking about symbols and their place in psychotherapy

2. To analyze the creation, use and misuse of symbols in culture

3. To create symbolic meaning and describe its impact on individuals and culture

4. To describe symbolic processes in psychotherapy

5. To critique new conceptualizations in analytical psychology that bear on symbols and the creation of symbolic meaning

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Suggested Readings:

Bovensiepen, G (2002) Symbolic attitude and reverie: problems of symbolization in children and adolescents. Journal of Analytical Psychology, Vol 47:2, 241-257

Colman, W. (2010) Dream Interpretation and the Creation of Symbolic Meaning. In Jungian Psychoanalysis (ed. M. Stein), pp. 94-108.

Jung, C.G. The transcendent function. In CW 8, paras. 131-193.

________. The Tavistock Lectures, Lectures 3 and 4. In CW.18. Paras. 145-303.

________. The Symbolic Life. In CW 18, paras. 608-696.

________. “Symbol” in Definitions. In CW 6, paras. 814-829.

Ronnenberg, A. (ed.) (2010) The Book of Symbols.

Stein, M. (2009) Symbol as Psychic Transformer. In Symbolic Life 2009 (ed. M. Stein), pp. 1-12.

 

Target Audience: MFTs, LCSWs, LPC’s, Psychologists, Psychiatrists, Counselors, Therapists and others wishing to gain a deeper understanding of Jungian Psychology
Continuing Education Course Schedule: 1. View video seminar 2. Review supplemental material (if present) 3. Take post-seminar exam 4. Fill out evaluation survey
Instructional level for Counselors, Social Workers and Psychologists: Intermediate Practitioner
Course Delivery Format: All Asheville Jung Center lectures are primarily online seminars and are essentially Non-Interactive except for email communication with us.
Course Completion Requirements: In order to receive CE credit for this course, participants must: pay the appropriate CE fee, view the entire seminar, review any supplementary materials if appropriate, complete a course evaluation (on line), and pass a brief online examination on the material. Certificates can be downloaded immediately after passing the exam. All CE recipients must attest that the name and license number on the certificate matches the person completing the materials.
Commercial Support for CE Seminar: None
Approval Information by Jurisdiction: Asheville Jung Center seminars often have participants from across the United States as well as 50 other countries. Seminars are approved for continuing education by the National Board for Certified Counselors as well as the California Board of Behavioral Sciences. Please consult your state’s licensing board to verify that you may use these credits professionally.
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