Review_Sheet_[Part_2]

Review_Sheet_[Part_2] - Final Review Sheet (Part 2) The...

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Final Review Sheet (Part 2) 1) The invariant organizing principle or life theme that appears in the music of Bach 2) The role of the experience of loss in Bach’s life and music 3) Introversion and extraversion in Jung’s theory and in his life 4) Self-state dreams and their purpose or function – Jung’s dream of the two skulls 5) Personal unconscious and collective unconscious (Jung) 6) The archetypes of the collective unconscious: anima, animus, shadow, Wise Old Man, Great Earth Mother, the Self 7) Jung’s idea of individuation and wholeness, and the relation of this idea to his early experience of splitting into No. 1 and No. 2 personalities 8) Jung’s childhood and identity issues, including early separation from his mother 9) Jung’s first dream of the “maneater” 10)Jung’s view of Freud and the whole rupture between Freud and Jung 11)Jung’s thoughts on life after death 12)Jung’s approach to psychotherapy 13)The difference between Freud and Jung on the question of the paranormal (the existence of telepathy, precognition, psychokinesis, etc.) 14) Reich’s childhood tragedy: the terrible circumstances of his mother’s suicide Reich and his younger brother lived with their parents on a farm. He received his education initially from the parents and then by tutors. He had no friends and would only play by himself. The father was a violent, brutal, jealous, and strict man who loved his wife very much. The mother was beautiful and submissive to the father’s domineering ways. When he was 13 years old, tragedy struck. He had discovered his mother having an affair with his tutor. Mixed feelings of moral outrage, abandonment, sexual excitement and sympathy fro the father came. He never told anyone. However, after his father was falsely accusing his wife, Reich revealed all he knew. His mother, who was in the next room, drank poison, but was saved. Soon afterwards, after her continuously dealing with the father’s emotional and physical abuse, she succeeded in killing herself using poison. Reich showed no sign of grief. 15) Impact of Reich’s mother’s suicide on his thinking Reich blamed himself for his mother’s ultimate death. Since then he vilified his father and idealized his mother. His childhood shaped his thinking: repression of sexuality viewed as vicious and deadly force in human affairs. He idealized his mother and sexual freedom, but contradicted himself under times of stress when he accused his wife of infidelity. Sexuality became one of the prominent themes in his theories.
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He held the belief sexual freedom leads to a better society and repression of sexuality causes bodily illness 16) Reich’s psychological deterioration (page 117 Faces) The disastrous relationship with Freud played a huge part this process. Reich idolized Freud and had unlimited devotion to psychoanalysis. The major factor in contributing to his break with Freud was his interests in
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This note was uploaded on 08/21/2008 for the course PSYCH 338 taught by Professor Atwood during the Spring '08 term at Rutgers.

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Review_Sheet_[Part_2] - Final Review Sheet (Part 2) The...

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