John Douley’s 1984 Inner City book is a short (100 pages), heavily endnoted (16 pages) text that successfully captures Jung’s complex perspective on religion and religious experience. The subtitle of this book is as important as the title: A Jungian Critique of Christianity. Much has been written on this subject. This is such a big […]
Boundaries of the Soul is more than just an introduction to Jung and the practice of Jung’s psychology; it is an invitation for the reader to journey into their own inner world and emerge a more complete and individuated soul.
Forty-one years ago, Murray Stein gave an eight-part course for the Jung Institute of Chicago called “The World of Hermes and the Experience of Liminality,” a title, he confessed, that would probably scare off potential readers if put in book form to the public at large.
Forty-two years ago, Daryl Sharp, the publisher of Inner City Books, had a mother of an idea: “I am going to publish nothing but manuscripts by Jungian analysts.”