As are many today, we in the Jung Book Club are "Zooming" along! We would love to have you join us. Please send your email address to email@example.com and I will contact you with information about our next meeting including a link to the next Zoom session.
We are currently reading James Hollis' book, Finding Meaning in the Second Half of Life. Our last session was Tuesday, July 21, 2020. Our discussion was of chapter 6. Please join us. Thank you for your interest and support.
Stay safe and stay well.
- Charles Anderson
The Jung Society of North Texas sponsors a book discussion group that currently meets via Zoom. Meetings take place the first and third Tuesdays of each month, 11:30 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. All are welcome, and there is no charge. Charles Anderson facilitates. You may contact him at firstname.lastname@example.org.
During this time of great change all around us we are reading Finding Meaning in the Second Half of Life, by Dr. James Hollis. He well describes midlife (ages 35 to 70, plus or minus a few years) and asks searching questions that help us along the path to knowing who we are and what a life of meaning is for each individual.
As we discuss the chapters, I continue to invite everyone to pick out passages or concepts which you think are most important or worthy of discussion.
Books Previously Discussed:
Memories, Dreams, Reflections (Vintage Book Edition, 1989)
C. G. Jung and Aniela Jaffe
Ego and Archetype: Individuation and the Religious Function of the Psyche
Edward F. Edinger
Aion (Collected Works Vol. 9, Part 2)
C. G. Jung
Man and His Symbols
C. G. Jung
Finding Meaning in the Second Half of Life
Dancing in the Flames: The Dark Goddess in the Transformation of Consciousness
Marion Woodman & Elinor Dickson
The Tao of Psychology: Synchronicity and the Self
Jean Shinoda Bolen
Living Your Unlived Life: Coping with Unrealized Dreams and Fulfilling Your Purpose...
Robert A. Johnson and Jerry Ruhl
The Dream and the Underworld
A Religion of One's Own
Boundaries of the Soul; the practice of Jung's psychology
Why Good People Do Bad Things: Understanding Our Darker Selves