Jungian Psychology and Analysis As Psycho-Spiritual Event, As Religious Occasion
April 25, 2015 @ 3:00 am - 8:00 am
Three question to be addressed in this lecture/workshop:
How is Jungian psychology/analysis sacramental, what is the liminal territory of its operations?
How is Jungian psychology/analysis a safe haven for the irrational, deep feminine, and earth centered healing technologies so often banned by metrics profession?
How to preserve this legacy psychology and soul craft in this era of corporatist culture and craft; preserve and enhance it for its broader re-discovery in a more enlightened era?
Related Friday Talk: Jungian Psychology and Analysis As Psycho-Spiritual Event, As Religious Occasion
Terrill L. Gibson, Ph.D., is a Jungian analyst, Diplomate in the American Association of Pastoral Counselors, and approved supervisor for the American Association for Marriage and Family Therapy. Dr. Gibson practices individual and family therapy with Pastoral Therapy Associates in Tacoma. He lectures and writes widely on the basic theme of the integration of psychotherapy and spirituality. He has been a frequent consultant, faculty, supervisor, and facilitator for a variety of Pacific Northwest universities, social service agencies, corporations and religious congregations.
Recent Relevant Publications:
- “Cin-Imago Dei: Jungian Psychology and Images of the Soul in Contemporary Cinema.” Cinema and Psyche: A Journal of Archetype and Culture 73, Spring 2005.
- “Process and Politics in Pastoral Psychology: A Jungian Perspective on the Transformative Imago Dei in Depth Therapy, in The Spiritual Horizon of Psychotherapy, edited by William J. Schmidt and Merle R. Jordan, Routledge, 2009.
- “The Oedipal Child and the Family Crucible: A Jungian Account,” Human Development and Faith, ed. Felicity Kelcourse, Chalice Press, 2004.
- “Wholeness and Transcendence is the Practice of Pastoral Psychotherapy from a Judeo-Christian Perspective,” The Psychology of Mature Spirituality, eds. Polly Young-Eisendrath and Melvin Miller, Routledge, 2000.