Books by C.G. Jung

Man and His Symbols

Man and His Symbols owes its existence to one of Jung’s own dreams. The great psychologist dreamed that his work was understood by a wide public, rather than just by psychiatrists, and therefore he agreed to write and edit this fascinating book. Here, Jung examines the full world of the unconscious, whose language he believed to …

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Psychiatric Studies (Collected Works of C.G. Jung Vol. 1)

At the turn of the last century C.G. Jung began his career as a psychiatrist. During the next decade three men whose names are famous in the annals of medical psychology influenced his professional development: Pierre Janet, under whom he studied at the Salpetriere Hospital in Paris; Eugen Bleuler, his chief at the Burgholzli Hospital …

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Memories, Dreams, Reflections

An eye-opening biography of one of the most influential psychiatrists of the modern age, drawing from his lectures, conversations, and own writings.

 In the spring of 1957, when he was eighty-one years old, Carl Gustav Jung undertook the telling of his life story. Memories, Dreams, Reflections is that book, composed of conversations with his colleague and …

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Psychology and Alchemy (Collected Works of C.G. Jung Vol. 12)

In this present study of alchemy the author has taken a particular example of symbol-formation, extending in all over some seventeen centuries, and have subjected it to intensive examination, linking it at the same time with an actual series of dreams recorded by a modern European not under his direct supervision and having no knowledge …

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Psychological Types (The Collected Works of C.G. Jung, Vol. 6)

One of the most important of Jung’s longer works, and probably the most famous of his books, Psychological Types appeared in German in 1921 after a “fallow period” of eight years during which Jung had published little. He called it “the fruit of nearly twenty years’ work in the domain of practical psychology,” and in his autobiography …

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Psychology of the Unconscious

In this, his most famous and influential work, Carl Jung made a dramatic break from the psychoanalytic tradition established by his mentor, Sigmund Freud. Rather than focusing on psychopathology and its symptoms, the Swiss psychiatrist studied dreams, mythology, and literature to define the universal patterns of the psyche. 
In Psychology of the Unconscious, Jung seeks a …

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Structure & Dynamics of the Psyche (Collected Works of C.G. Jung Vol. 8)

A revised translation of one of the most important of Jung’s longer works. The volume also contains an appendix of four shorter papers on psychological typology, published between 1913 and 1935.


The Black Books (October 2020)

In 1913, C.G. Jung started a unique self- experiment that he called his “confrontation with the unconscious”: an engagement with his fantasies in a waking state, which he charted in a series of notebooks referred to as The Black Books. These intimate writings shed light on the further elaboration of Jung’s personal cosmology and his attempts …

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Symbols of Transformation (Collected Works of C.G. Jung Vol. 5)

A complete revision of Psychology of the Unconscious (orig. 1911-12), Jung’s first important statement of his independent position.

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