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[buddha_about_detail image=”994″ element_title=”About The C.G. Jung Center, Buffalo” readmore_url=”url:%23|title:Read%20More|”]The purpose of the Analytical Psychology Society of Western NY is to study and share the work of C.G. Jung and related contemporary thought.

Carl Gustav Jung was a Swiss psychiatrist and psychoanalyst who founded analytical psychology. His work has been influential not only in psychiatry but also in anthropology, archaeology, literature, philosophy and religious studies.[/buddha_about_detail]

Find the “you” in Jungian

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Join APSWNY today and enjoy all the perks of membership. Receive reduced admission on events, gain access to the Barbara Moot Memorial Library and more!

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Dreams: independent, spontaneous manifestations of the unconscious; fragments of involuntary psychic activity just conscious enough to be reproducible in the waking state.

Synchronicity: a phenomenon where an event in the outside world coincides meaningfully with a psychological state of mind.

Shadow: hidden or unconscious aspects of oneself, both good and bad, which the ego has either repressed or never recognized.

Mythology: compilations of characters and stories that are encoded into the human species in prehistory, and therefore express universal concerns.

Mandala: a graphical representation of the center (aka self). Examples of mandala can be found in all the ancient cultures.

Psyche: the totality of all psychological processes, both conscious and unconscious.

Archetypes: universal, archaic patterns and images that derive from the collective unconscious and are the psychic counterpart of instinct.

Mysticism: the possibility of direct and intuitive acquisition of ineffable knowledge or power.

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Carl Jung Archetypes • Analytical Psychology • Collective Unconscious • Carl Jung Dreams • Carl Jung Symbols • Psyche • Mandala • Active Imagination • Carl Jung Mythology • Carl Jung Synchronicity • Carl Jung Shadow • Carl Jung Theory • Spirituality • APSWNY • Mysticism • Mandala • Carl Gustav Jung • Carl Jung Personality types • Individuation • Carl Jung Books • Jung in Buffalo