Events for May 2, 2020
Programs are on Wednesday nights from 7:30-9:30 pm. Click titles for more information. Becoming Conscious: A Jungian Lens on Artist Hilma Af Klint-CANCELLED Marybeth Carter, Ph.D. March 25, 2020 The Dangerous Dance of Renewal-CANCELLED Suzanne Ecker, B.C.-D.M.T., M.F.T. April 29, 2020 From Gregorian Chants to Rap: Music Is Always the Bridge-CANCELLED Pamela Power, Ph.D. May 6, 2020 Gone with the Wind-CANCELLED Sheila Traviss, M.A., L.M.F.T. May 13, 2020Find out more »
Wednesdays from 7:30-9:30 pm. Click on individual titles for more information. The Influence of Identity Politics on the Analytic Process Barry Miller, Ph.D. April 15, 2020 Psychotherapy with Older Patients Robert Moradi, M.D. April 22, 2020 Defensive and Destructive Encounters in the Analytic Process-CANCELLED Stephen Kenneally, M.B.A., M.F.T. May 20, 2020 Group Dreaming During Times of Extraordinary Private and Communal Stress Judith Hecker, Ph.D. May 27, 2020Find out more »
CANCELLED-For Clinicians Only:
Fear, Desire, and Enchantment:
Anima/Animus and the Personification of the Unconscious
Presented by Qi Re Ching, L.C.S.W. For clinicians only. Saturday, May 2; 10:00 am-4:00 pm Sunday, May 3; 10:00 am-4:00 pm 1-hour break for lunch each day. Jung's concept of the anima and animus are integral to his conceptualization of the structure of the psyche. As psychology has moved away from a more binary view of gender, these original ideas can also instill conflict, confusion, and a sense of ambivalence. In this presentation we will review Jung's comments on the subject, its place in his theoretical framework, and how this concept has been further defined by contemporary writers in the field. We will also explore some of the assumptions regarding anima/animus that have been challenged and re-examined due to changes in cultural attitudes. Learning Objectives: Describe what is meant by Jung's concept of the anima; Give a clinical example of a patient who is identified with the anima; Describe what is meant by Jung's concept of the animus; Give a clinical example of someone who is identified with the animus; Describe similarities and differences between the anima/animus and gender identity; Describe how contemporary ideas of gender have influenced Jung's idea of anima/animus; Describe how Jung applied his theory of anima/animus […]Find out more »
Psychologists: The C.G. Jung Institute of Los Angeles is approved by the American Psychological Association to sponsor continuing education for psychologists. The C.G. Jung Institute of Los Angeles maintains responsibility for this program and its content.
The C.G. Jung Institute of Los Angeles is approved by the California Psychological Association to provide continuing professional education for psychologists. The California Board of Behavioral Sciences (BBS) now recognizes CPA continuing education credit for license renewal for LCSWs and MFTs. The C.G. Jung Institute of Los Angeles maintains responsibility for this program and its content.
Nurses: The C.G. Jung Institute of Los Angeles is an accredited provider approved by the California Board of Registered Nursing. Registered Nurses may claim only the actual number of hours spent in the educational activity for credit.