Archive for March, 2010

Red Book video from Asheville Jung Center

There are some really interesting videos posted by the Asheville Jung Center on Here is a 10-minute excerpt of Murray Stein‘s 3-hour seminar on The Red Book which was hosted as a live webinar from Zurich by the Asheville Jung Center in January 2010. There is apparently a second webinar coming this spring—I’ll post an update when I find further information.

Another Video on the Red Book

This video is a really excellent and detailed description of The Red Book. It is from the Rubin Museum which hosted the first exhibition of The Red Book after it was published. Sonu Shamdasani, the editor of the book, narrates the video and gives a lot of historical detail about what Jung was up to in writing the book and how it came together. There are lots of images used from the book—please take the time to watch.

The Dream Team Speaks

The publication of The Red Book is causing a flurry of public exhibitions and discussions. Here’s one in New York City at The C.G. Jung Foundation with a number of Jungian professionals—April 20, 2010 at 7 pm.

The Red Book on Display at the Library of Congress

Here’s an article about a planned display of The Red Book June 17 through August 18 at the Library of Congress in Washington, DC. In conjunction with the exhibition, a public symposium will be held at the Library of Congress on June 19, 2010, featuring top Jungian scholars.

Video on the Making of The Red Book

Here is a really cool video on the making of The Red Book—makes it look like a Hollywood thriller.

The video doesn’t seem to always want to play—go to this link:

James Hillman at Rowe

James Hillman, well-known Jungian analyst, teacher, and writer will be offering a workshop called What is Alchemy About, & Why Does It Matter? June 3–6, 2010 at the Unitarian Universalist Rowe Camp & Conference Center in the Berkshires of western Massachusetts. For a schedule of the many events and seminars offered at Rowe, go to

Carl Jung’s Destiny

“Jung saw his own destiny as that of an explorer, a man who creates new ways of conceptualizing age-old problems—psychological problems, as well as philosophical, spiritual, and religious ones. He said that he wanted to address those people who seek meaning in their lives, but for whom the traditional carriers of faith and religion no longer work.”

From the introduction to Meeting the Shadow: The Hidden Power of the Dark Side of Human Nature, edited by Connie Zweig and Jeremiah Abrams.


The NWA Friends of Jung meets the 1st and 3rd Tuesdays of the month in the library at St. Paul's Episcopal Church in Fayetteville, Arkansas.

The Sunday Dream Group meets the 1st and 3rd Sundays from 2–3:30 in the library at St. Paul’s.

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