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(1999) Phenomenology, Dordrecht, Springer.

The subject in phenomenology and analytic (jungian) psychology

Burt C. Hopkins

pp. 59-80

The Analytic Psychology of Carl Jung has received little serious attention from philosophers in general and phenomenologists in particular. This has been most unfortunate, especially when it comes to philosophical appraisals of the epistemological, ontological, and for that matter, phenomenological and hermeneutical status of the "unconscious." The almost exclusive focus of philosophers on Freud's notion of the unconscious has, in my view, eclipsed from philosophical discussion a formulation of the problematic of the unconscious that, apart from its many purely psychological advantages over Freud's formulation, is also far less epistemologically naïve.

Publication details

DOI: 10.1007/978-94-017-2610-8_4

Full citation [Harvard style]:

Hopkins, B.C. (1999)., The subject in phenomenology and analytic (jungian) psychology, in B. C. Hopkins (ed.), Phenomenology, Dordrecht, Springer, pp. 59-80.

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