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Phone - 202-237-8109

Email - help@jung.org

Programs


The Fall 2016 Program Catalog is available to view, download and printProgramCatalogueFall2016.docx

The Fall 2016 Calendar Flyer is available to view, download and print: NewsletterFlyerFall2016.pdf

Cancellation Policy: Registration for Jung Society of Washington events may be canceled with a full refund until one week before the event's date. Thereafter, refunds are not available.

What's next

    • 01 Mar 2017
    • 29 Mar 2017
    • 4 sessions
    • The Library at the Jung Society, 5200 Cathedral Ave., N.W., Washington D.C. 20008

    Four Wednesdays beginning March 1st (3/1, 3/8, 3/15 and 3/29)


    Course

    Melanie Starr Costello


    We will read concurrently the Biblical Book of Job—one of the earliest extant sources of ancient Wisdom literature—with Jung’s influential and controversial response entitled, Answer to Job.  Our readings take us into the depths of human suffering, asking us to grapple with the anxious recognition that we live in an uncertain, unstable world; that to be alive is to experience the heartbreak of loss; that we betray and are betrayed; that we participate in a universal struggle against forces of ignorance and destruction within us and without. We will ask: where do we find ourselves relating to Job’s victimization, his disappointment and sense of injustice? How does all of this influence our search for meaning, our image of divinity?  On what ground do we ultimately stand?


    Please come to first meeting having read the Introduction and Prologue of Mitchell’s translation of the Book of Job, pp.vii to 37.


    Readings:  

    The Book of Job, trans. by Stephen Mitchell, HarperPerennial ed., 1992

    Answer to Job by C.G. Jung, in The Collected Works of C.G. Jung, Vol. XI (single book form also available at Amazon and elsewhere in new edition edited by Hull and Shamdasani, 2010).


    Melanie Starr Costello, Ph.D. is a licensed psychologist, historian, and senior Jungian analyst in private practice in Dupont Circle, Washington, D.C. She is a graduate of the C.G. Jung Institute-Zurich and earned her doctorate in the History and Literature of Religions from Northwestern University. She formerly served as Assistant Professor of History at St. Mary’s College of Maryland, was a Trustee for the Consortium for Psychoanalytic Research in Washington, D.C. and is currently Director of Education for the Jungian Analysts of Washington, a member of the Board of the C.G. Jung Foundation of New York and a training analyst for the C.G. Jung Institute-Zurich.  Dr. Costello has taught and published on the topics of psychology and religion, medieval spirituality, aging and clinical practice. Her study of the link between illness and insight, entitled Imagination, Illness and Injury: Jungian Psychology and the Somatic Dimensions of Perception, is published by Routledge Press. 

    • 07 Mar 2017
    • 28 Mar 2017
    • 4 sessions
    • The Sanctuary Room, Palisades Community Church, 5200 Cathedral Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C. 20016


    Four Tuesdays, beginning March 7th (3/7, 3/14, 3/21 and 3/28)


    Course

    James Hollis


    We can slip-slide our way through life, and then leave it without having been here. If we live guided by “answers” they will prove to be someone else’s answers, or, if ours, grow insufficient as life brings us to new intersections. This course, rather, is predicated on living the “questions.” Together, we will consider such questions as “What is my shadow, and how do I make it conscious?” “What are my spiritual points of reference?” “What supports me when nothing supports me?”


    Required Reading: On This Journey We Call Our Life: Living the Questions.


    Inner City Books: 2003


    James Hollis, Ph.D. is a Jungian analyst in private practice in Washington, D.C., Executive Director of the Jung Society of Washington, and author of fourteen books.
    • 13 Mar 2017
    • 08 May 2017
    • 5 sessions
    • Jung Society Library, 5200 Cathedral Avenue, NW, Washington, DC 20016

    5 Alternate Mondays, Beginning March 13th

    (3/13, 3/27, 4/10, 4/24, 5/8)


    Course

    Julie Bondanza

    For this five-week course, we will read in order: Silence by Shusaku Endo (the movie is also worth seeing), Night, by Elie Weisel, and a short reading, Yosi Rakover Talks to God by Zvi Kolitz. Also, if you haven't read it, Job, translated by Steven Mitchell is not necessary, but informs the discussion. The Visionist, by Rachel Urquhart, Their Eyes Were Watching God by Nora Zeale Hurston and perhaps 1984 by George Orwell (please check in later on this).



    Julie Bondanza, Ph.D., is a licensed psychologist and a diplomate Jungian analyst who trained at the C.G. Jung Institute of New York, where she was Director of Training, a job she also held with the Philadelphia Association of Jungian Analysts. She has taught extensively in New York, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, and Washington, as well as for various Jung societies across the country. Presently she serves the board of the C.G. Jung Foundation of New York and continues to serve as its program chair, a post she has held for many years. Dr. Bondanza practices in Takoma Park and lives in Washington, D.C.
    • 16 Mar 2017
    • 13 Apr 2017
    • 5 sessions
    • The Library at Jung Society, 5200 Cathedral Ave., N.W., Washington D.C., 20008

    Five Thursdays, starting March 16th (3/16, 3/23, 3/30, 4/6 and 4/13)


    Course

    Sondra Geller

    In this experiential course we will explore the interpersonal dynamics constellated in the analytic relationship. Particular focus will be on what happens in the often-silent space when the client makes art in the presence of the analyst.  How does this experience facilitate the process of individuation?


                Many clients entering into the deep work of analysis are often concerned about the feelings evoked by working so intently and so soulfully with another.  One often thinks of the dynamics of the parent/infant/child days.  Jung had many ways of talking about this phenomenon; field dynamics, mutual influence, mixed unconscious and alchemical conjunction. This course will use the experience of art-making to give an overview of how what is both seen and unseen in analysis advances the work of individuation.

    Sondra Geller, MA, ATR-BC, LPC is a Jungian Analyst, a Board Certified Art Therapist, and a Licensed Professional Counselor. She is in private practice in Chevy Chase, Md. She lectures and gives workshops for The George Washington University Art Therapy Master's Program, Philadelphia Jung Institute/PAJA, the Jung Society of Washington, and the C.G. Jung Institute in Kusnacht, Switzerland. Her focus is on Making Art in the Presence of the Analyst, Jung and Aging, Jung and the Creative Process, and Jungian Art Therapy. Sandy was recently guest co-editor of a special issue of Psychological Perspectives, "Aging and Individuation," and she presented a paper entitled "Sparking the Creative in Older Adults" at a Conference by the same name, sponsored by Psychological Perspectives and the Jung Institute of L.A.

    • 31 Mar 2017
    • 7:30 PM - 9:30 PM
    • The Library at the Jung Society, 5200 Cathedral Avenue, NW, Washington, DC 20016
    • 7

    Friday, March 31st


    Film Night


    FILM NIGHT: Active Imagination and the Use of Images in Jungian Analysis, part 2


    In the classic form of Jungian psychoanalysis, active imagination and giving concrete expression to the images that it generated played a key role as a method for engaging the unconscious and promoting individuation.  This is a four-hour film divided into two two-hour evenings on March 24th and March 31st.



    Murray Stein, Ph.D., is a training analyst and president of the International School of Analytical Psychology in Zurich, Switzerland (ISAP Zurich). He is the author of The Principle of Individuation and many other books and articles in the field of Jungian Psychoanalysis. He is a founding member of the Inter-Regional Society of Jungian Analysts and Chicago Society of Jungian Analysts.  From 2001 to 2004 he was president of the International Association for Analytical Psychology. He is a highlysought after international lecturer and presently makes his home in Switzerland.




    Paul Brutsche, Ph.D., studied philosophy and psychology, receiving his Ph.D. in philosophy from the University of Zurich.  He is a former president of the Swiss Society of Analytical Psychology, of the C.G. Jung Institute and ISAP, Zurich. His special areas of interest are art and picture interpretation.




    April Barrett


    April Barrett is in service to the dissemination of Jung's thought through her participation and training with the Creative Initiative Foundation, the Guild for Psychological Studies, and the Jung Society of Washington, for which she is program co-director and secretary/treasurer of the board.
    • 05 Apr 2017
    • 17 May 2017
    • 6 sessions
    • The Library at the Jung Society, 5200 Cathedral Avenue, N.W., Washington D.C. 20016


    Six Wednesdays starting April 5th (4/5, 4/12, 4/19, 5/3, 5/10 and 5/17)


    Book Exploration

    April Barrett 


    From the backmatter: The roots of all of the creative-art psychotherapies (art, dance, music, drama, poetry) can be traced to C.G. Jung's early work on active imagination. Herein, Joan Chodorow offers a collection of Jung's writings on active imagination. Jung developed this concept between 1913 and 1916, following his break with Freud. During this time, he experienced intense inner turmoil, suffering from lethargy and fear; his moods threatened to overwhelm him. He searched for a method to heal himself and decided to engage with the impulses and images of his unconscious. It was through the rediscovery of the symbolic play of his childhood that Jung was able to reconnect with his creative spirit. In a 1925 seminar and again in his memoirs, he tells the remarkable story of his experiments during this time that led to his self-healing. Jung learned to develop an ongoing relationship with his lively creative spirit through the power of imagination and fantasies. He termed this therapeutic method "Active Imagination."                                                                                                                                                                 This method, based on the natural healing function of the imagination and its many expressions, Joan Chodorow clearly presents in texts set in the proper context. Her discussion of Jung's writings and ideas is interwoven with contributions from other Jungian authors and artists.                                                                                                                   This course is a book exploration.


    April Barrett is in service to the dissemination of Jung's thought through her participation and training with the Creative Initiative Foundation, the Guild for Psychological Studies, and the Jung Society of Washington, for which she is program co-director and secretary/treasurer of the board.
    • 15 Apr 2017
    • 2:00 PM - 4:00 PM
    • Jung Society Library, 5200 Cathedral Avenue, NW, Washington, DC 20016
    • 17

    Saturday, April 15th


    Centering: Returning to our Calm Core

    Led by Annilee Oppenheimer


    This afternoon's presentation is on returning to our Calm Core. In the fairy tale The Three Ravens, the only thing the young heroine brings with her on her long and arduous journey in search of her older brothers is a "little chair as a provision against weariness." A chair is a place of repose that is close to the ground. The "little chair" in this fairy tale is evocative of our Calm Core - that place in the psyche where we are grounded, centered, collected, and relaxed. It is the place where we can, in T.S. Eliot's words, "be still and still moving" in a positive direction.


    This program will focus on practices we can do to return to our Calm Core as we face the inevitable personal and collective challenges of our outer lives. We will use our time together to experiment with various centering practices to help us experience a felt sense of our Calm Core and to learn how to return to it when the tumults of life move us away from our center.


    Participants will be invited to share their favorite centering practice with the group. We hope to build a toolbox of ways to return to our Calm Core so that we have access to this place of renewal whenever we feel fragmented and overwhelmed on our own life journey.


    A retired lawyer, Annilee Oppenheimer is a Haden Institute certified dream group leader. She has participated in programs at the Jung Society since 1999, and she has found it to be a true community where, as Henri Nouwen said, "solitude greets solitude" and "our various solitudes are like strong pillars that hold up our communal house."


    The Wisewoman group meets at 2:00 - 4:00 P.M. in the Jung Society of Washington library at the Palisades Community Church, 5200 Cathedral Avenue, N.W. Washington, D.C. 20016. Please arrive early so the session can begin promptly at 2:00. The doors open at 1:30 so participants can have an opportunity to meet & greet before the session. Please use the Hawthorne Place entrance. The Jung Society has moved an on-line registration and to Paypal, so please register and pay on line. If there are problems with registering on line, please bring $5.00 cash or check.

    • 20 Apr 2017
    • 18 May 2017
    • 5 sessions
    • The Library at the Jung Society, 5200 Cathedral Avenue, N.W., Washington, D.C. 20016


    Five Thursdays, beginning April 20th (4/20, 4/27, 5/4, 5/11 and 5/18)


    Course

    Tim Lyons

    Too many still look outward, some believing in the illusion of victory and of victorious power, others in treaties and laws, and others again in the overthrow of the existing order.  But still too few look inward, to their own selves, and still fewer ask themselves whether the ends of human society might not be best served if each man tried to abolish the old order in himself.                       -C.G. Jung (c.1918)


    Alchemy provided a symbolic blueprint for the foundation of Jung’s psychology, the individuation process. The goal of alchemy is the sacred marriage, the coniunctio. The greatest catalyst for this transformative process comes through self-awareness within the interactive field of human relationships, both personal and public.  In the alchemical text, Rosarium Philosophorum, the experience of this mystery of union, death, and resurrection is depicted by the king and queen in the bath. This 16th-century image represents the potential to transmute chaos into synergy in relationships: in couples,  families, with yourself, therapeutic  partners, with the boss, and even electoral candidates. Jung states, “The factors that come together in the coniunctio are conceived as opposites, either confronting one another in enmity or attracting one another in love.”             

                In the present frustrating political climate of Capitol Hill, it is said that 80 percent of “man” hours go to election and 20 percent go to legislation, a process mired in partisan politics. These partisan emotional states are the result of the same wounding, incestuous, and codependent experiences of childhood that undermine connections in adult relationships.  In an attempt to get needs met, find approval, and bolster self worth from external sources, these wounds get projected into the container of the relationship, create chaos and alienation, and seduce us away from self-reflection and self-care.    

                   In order to attain the highest degree of conjunction, the prima materia —what Jung calls “the unknown substance that carries the projection of the autonomous psychic content”— must be extracted from the sacred bath. Jung says of this procedure: “in the unconscious are hidden those ‘sparks of light’ (scintillae), the archetypes, from which a higher meaning can be extracted. The magnet that attracts the hidden thing is the Self.”  In this course we will explore the dynamics of human relationships and how they relate to the alchemical marriage. Through this process we can discover a revelatory model for transmuting the chemistry of divisive relationships into a lifelong sacred marriage with the ‘inner’ Self. This in turn, can create vital and mutually productive relationships in our ‘outer’ world.  


     



    Tim Lyons, LICSW, is a Jungian-oriented psychotherapist in private practice in Capitol Hill and Silver Spring. He has studied Tibetan Buddhism and yoga for many years, and has given lectures and classes on Jung and Eastern Spirituality at the Jung Society of Washington. He is also an architect, has written for the Washington Post, and has lectured at the Smithsonian Institution.
    • 21 Apr 2017
    • 7:30 PM - 9:30 PM
    • The Sanctuary of the Palisades Community Church, 5200 Cathedral Avenue, NW, Washington, DC 20016
    • 18
    Friday, April 21st

    TIME OF THE FORGOTTEN: Trauma, Memory and Healing


    Lecture

    Michael Conforti 

    Virtually every culture and spiritual tradition speaks to the all-too-human tendency to forget and the profound need to remember.  For the Catholics, there is Anamnesis, a prayer and experience of remembrance of our transpersonal heritage, and in the Jewish tradition, there is the Day of Remembrance. 
    In this presentation, Dr. Conforti will discuss the reality and consequences of living in a "Time of the Forgotten" and ways to know and remember the contours of this personal and timeless archetypal domain, where past, present, and future collapse into a moment, illustrating these points through clinical examples, and Elie Wiesel's writing on trauma and the need to remember. 


    Michael Conforti, Ph.D., is a Jungian analyst, author, and founder/ director of the Assisi Institute. His work has resulted notonly in a training institute based on his discoveries, but also in the development of a new discipline: Archetypal Pattern Analysis. Dr. Conforti is actively investigating the workings of archetypal fields and the relationship between Jungian psychology and the New Sciences. He lectures nationally and internationally and applies his insights as a sought-after consultant to businesses, government institutions, and the film industry. Dr. Conforti served as script consultant on the recently released film, Pride and Glory, and is the author of Field, Form, and Fate: Patterns in Mind, Nature & Psyche, Threshold Experiences: The Archetype of Beginnings, and the forth-coming Hidden Presence: Complexes, Possessions, and Redemption. In addition to his work here in the States, he is actively involved in training professionals in this field of Archetypal Pattern Analysis in Bogota, Columbia; Russia, Italy, and Australia.
    • 22 Apr 2017
    • 10:00 AM - 3:00 PM
    • Jung Society Library, 5200 Cathedral Avenue, N.W., Washington D.C. 20016
    • 19

    Saturday, April 22nd


    A Day With...

    Michael Conforti 


    Virtually every culture and spiritual tradition speaks to the all-too-human tendency to forget and the profound need to remember.  For the Catholics, there is Anamnesis, a prayer and experience of remembrance of our transpersonal heritage, and in the Jewish tradition, there is the Day of Remembrance. 
    In this presentation, Dr. Conforti will discuss the reality and consequences of living in a "Time of the Forgotten" and ways to know and remember the contours of this personal and timeless archetypal domain, where past, present, and future collapse into a moment, illustrating these points through clinical examples, and Elie Wiesel's writing on trauma and the need to remember. 


    Michael Conforti, Ph.D., is a Jungian analyst, author, and founder/ director of the Assisi Institute. His work has resulted not only in a training institute based on his discoveries, but also in the development of a new discipline: Archetypal Pattern Analysis. Dr. Conforti is actively investigating the workings of archetypal fields and the relationship between Jungian psychology and the New Sciences. He lectures nationally and internationally and applies his insights as a sought-after consultant to businesses, government institutions, and the film industry. Dr. Conforti served as script consultant on the recently released film, Pride and Glory, and is the author of Field, Form, and Fate: Patterns in Mind, Nature & Psyche, Threshold Experiences: The Archetype of Beginnings, and the forth-coming Hidden Presence: Complexes, Possessions, and Redemption. In addition to his work here in the United States, he is actively involved in training professionals in the field of Archetypal Pattern Analysis, in Bogota, Columbia; Russia, Italy, and Australia.
    • 28 Apr 2017
    • 1:00 PM - 4:00 PM
    • Jung Society Library, 5200 Cathedral Avenue, N.W., Washington D.C., 20016
    • 12

    Friday, April 28th


    Workshop


    Susan Tiberghien 


    My path is not your path; therefore I cannot teach you.  The way is within us . . . .     -C.G. Jung, The Red Book


    In this workshop we will look at how wellbeing has been understood throughout the centuries, from Aristotle to today.  How did Jung approach the subject?  We will read passages from Memories, Dreams, Reflections and from The Red Book.  With the focus on spiritual wellbeing, we will consider four possible paths – listening to dreams, awakening to synchronicity, practicing active imagination, appreciating beauty.  There will be excerpts from contemporary authors and guided writing exercises.  In so doing we will create our own path to spiritual wellbeing. 


    Susan Tiberghien, an American writer living in Geneva, Switzerland, has published three memoirs: Looking for Gold, Circling to the Center, Footsteps-A European Album, and the highly appreciated writing book,  One Year to a Writing Life, plus two new titles published in 2015: Side by Side: Writing Your Love Story andFootsteps:  In Love with a Frenchman. She has been teaching writing workshops for close to twenty years at C.G. Jung Centers, at the International Women’s Writing Guild, and at writers’ centers and conferences in the States and in Europe where she directs the Geneva Writers’ Group, an association of 250 English-language writers. Find her at www.susantiberghien.com

    • 05 May 2017
    • 7:30 PM - 9:00 PM
    • The Library at the Jung Society, 5200 Cathedral Avenue, NW, Washington, DC 20016
    • 21


    Friday, May 5th


    An Evening With...


    Beverly Fourier


    During February's Women's March on the National Mall, Beverly posted on Facebook pictures of female allegorical figures that overlook or surround our National Mall. These images are often not noticed because they are on a symbolic plane that operates on the unconscious. Beverly will place these figures in a historical and political context, and will explain their hopeful symbolic meanings, such as compassion, tolerance, wisdom, and justice. She will discuss other surprising feminine imagery in our capital city in some of our museums and churches, and how these images are related to Jungian archetypes and ideas.


    Beverly Fourier has been a member of the Wisewoman Group that has met at the Jung Society since October 2001, a group that has focused on the feminine. Over the past two decades she has studied the myths and images of women and goddesses through the ages and in different cultures. Her talks have been on the ancient goddesses of the Middle East, Old Europe, African goddesses, and also on a new archetype that she calls the Fierce Venus, currently undergoing a backlash. As a foreign-service spouse, she lived in Iran, Communist Poland, and the former Soviet Union. She presented a talk called "Goddesses in Washington D.C." in February 2009, and this talk is an updated version. Beverly has an undergraduate degree from Boston University, which included a year at the Sorbonne, and graduate degrees from Stanford University and the George Washington University.


    • 12 May 2017
    • 7:30 PM - 9:00 PM
    • The Library at the Jung Society, 5200 Cathedral Avenue, NW, Washington, DC 20016
    • 18


    Friday, May 12th


    An Evening With...


    Annilee Oppenheimer


    Fairy tales have captivated the imaginations of humans around the world for generations.  They are symbolic stories that contain universal themes that offer healing insights about dynamics of the psyche.  We will view and discuss the film Once Upon A Loss:   A New Look at Cinderella, produced and directed by Carolyn Russell Stonewell.  Unlike the Disney version of Cinderella, this film shows that this fairy tale is much more than a rags-to-riches story about "getting the prince."  Based on the Grimms' version of the fairy tale, this film presents Cinderella as a story that conveys essential wisdom about recovering from loss.  Using this film as a springboard for discussion, we will take a fresh look at the Cinderella narrative to explore what it tells us about navigating the psychological journey out of despair into a stronger and more authentic sense of self. 

     


    A retired lawyer, Annilee Oppenheimer enjoys exploring dreams, poetry, music, archetypal symbolism, storytelling, and active imagination as vehicles to make connections – both with our deepest selves and with others.  She is a Haden Institute certified dream group leader, and she leads dream groups.

    • 20 May 2017
    • 2:00 PM - 4:00 PM
    • Jung Society Library, 5200 Cathedral Avenue, NW, Washington, DC 20016
    • 22

    Saturday, May 20th


    Exploring the Feminine Through Dreams and Dream Art

    Led by Janet Fox


    Today we will discuss how to honors dreams through art, to create with heated, pigmented bees' wax, often layering in fibrous and colorful papers, fabric, ink, and found materials. After selecting a dream, we will focus on something calling out for our attention. Shifting into the "artist's flow," we often loses track of time while intuitively painting, carving, scraping, filling, smoothing, and buffing, building fabulous contrasts and texture, and honoring the dream. Reflecting on the completed art provides even more insight and further honors the dream.


    Janet Fox is originally from the Midwest. She began painting in the late 1990's, studying under Indianapolis- and D.C.- area artists. For many years, she has explored dreams on her own and in small groups. Janet is an active member of the Montgomery Art Association and a member of International Encaustic Artists. In addition to painting, she is a freelance writer, editor, content and project support professional. Her art blog, including stories about her art, are on her website: janet@jfoxdreamart.com; www.jfoxdreamart.com, 301-448-2215 Gallery Artist in Gallery 209, at Artist & Makers 2, 12276 Wilkins Avenue, Rockville, MD 20852.

        

    The Wisewoman group meets at 2:00 - 4:00 P.M. in the Jung Society of Washington library at the Palisades Community Church, 5200 Cathedral Avenue, N.W. Washington, D.C. 20016. Please arrive early so the session can begin promptly at 2:00. The doors open at 1:30 so participants can have an opportunity to meet & greet before the session. Please use the Hawthorne Place entrance. The Jung Society has moved an on-line registration and to Paypal, so please register and pay on line. If there are problems with registering on line, please bring $5.00 cash or check.

    • 02 Jun 2017
    • 7:30 PM - 9:00 PM
    • Wesley Seminary, 4500 Massachusetts Avenue, NW, Washington, DC 20016



    Friday, June 2nd


    THE JUNG MEMORIAL LECTURE 


    BY DR. ANN ULANOV



    What makes Jung's work last, even marking the 142nd anniversary of his birth, so that his ideas continue to inspire clinicians and people seeking their deepest selves? We will focus on the 'something more' that imbues Jung's writing that expresses our desire to connect with meaning that exists beyond human effort, and conveys a sense of belonging from finding the emotional purpose of our lives. Such focus takes us to the site where transforming occurs, to facing the least developed parts of ourselves where "evil stares at us coldly" (The Red Book) and we discover our particular contributions.



    Ann Belford Ulanov, Ph.D. is a Jungian analyst in New York City, Christiane Brooks Johnson Professor Emerita of Psychiatry and Religion Union Theological Seminary and author of twenty-two books.


    • 03 Jun 2017
    • 10:00 AM - 1:00 PM
    • Wesley Seminary, 4500 Massachusetts Avenue, NW, Washington, DC 20016

    Saturday, June 3rd


    The Jung Memorial Workshop, by


    Ann Ulanov



    In these turbulent times, projecting our inward affects and thoughts onto other people and other groups increases divisions among us, and saps energy from within us. Yet projecting is a natural psychic function. Return to its basic meanings can soften added stress and contribute positive expansion of our freedom of feeling and thought and of communication with neighbors near and far. We will explore six types of projection and relate each to the something more we reach in finding our personal path and contributing to life with others and to the life that lives itself through us.


    Ann Belford Ulanov, Ph.D. is a Jungian analyst in New York City, Christiane Brooks Johnson Professor Emerita of Psychiatry and Religion Union Theological Seminary and author of twenty-two books.

Jung Society of Washington

5200 Cathedral Ave., NW Washington 20016

202-237-8109

JungSociety@jung.org


Executive Director - James Hollis, Ph.D.

President - Erminia Scarcella, M.D., D.L.F.A.P.A.


Office and Library Hours:

Weekdays from 9:00 am to 3:00 pm


Member Benefits: Members have borrowing privileges at our library and receive a discounted fee to most of our events. 


Looking for a local Jungian  Analyst?
www.jungiananalysts.org


Other Program Venues:


Wesley Theological Seminary - 4500 Massachusetts Ave. N.W., Washington, D.C.


Images of mandalas throughout this site were created by Carl Jung's patients between the years 1926 and 1945.

Jung Society of Washington

Directions: The Jung Society of Washington is located in the educational building of the Palisades Community Church. From MacArthur Blvd., turn east (away from the Potomac River) onto Cathedral at the light between Loughboro and Arizona.  We are accessible via the Metro D6 bus line.  Entrance to the Jung Society library and office is from the side street, Hawthorne Place.

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