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Feminine Mysteries in the Myth of Orpheus

February 19, 1999 @ 7:30 pm - 9:30 pm

Friday Talk:

Why did Orpheus lose his bride on the day they were to be married? Are the reasons similar to those which cause failure in relationships today? Orpheus was unwilling to accept this loss, and he became the only mortal in Greek mythology to risk his own life by descending into the underworld to retrieve his beloved. His gift for music rivaled that of the gods, enabling him to charm the King and Queen of Hades into releasing his newly deceased bride. Orpheus was recognized as the most important poet in Greek mythology. This lecture will include images from the myth of Orpheus to illuminate the contemporary problem between men and women, and between the human species and nature.

Related Workshop: Healing the Splits Between Us

Janice Conklyn Taylor, M.A., Ed.S., is a Jungian analyst practicing in Washington, D.C. She frequently lectures, teaches, and consults in the areas of analytical, developmental, and feminine psychology in the U.S. and abroad. Also a nationally certified school psychologist, she is active in applying depth psychology to help teachers, administrators, and parents provide a healthier environment for children.

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Details

Date:
February 20, 1999
Time:
7:30 pm - 9:30 pm
We offer Continuing Education Credit through NASW. The fee for CEU credit is for the workshop is $5 for 1.75 hours. To obtain CEU credit, add the CEU to your shopping cart when registering.

Venue

First United Methodist Church, Collins Hall
1838 SW Jefferson Street
Portland, OR 97201 United States
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