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Inspired by the 55th anniversary of “the summer of love,” when The Beatles’ Sergeant Pepper was the #1 album, this presentation looks at the dysregulating clinical effects of electronic-communications media on the psyche through the lens of analytical psychology and media philosophy, with therapeutic insights and motifs drawn from The Beatles’ music and lyrics released in 1967.
An inquiry concerning the effects of technology will act as a gateway for a fresh listening to some of The Beatles’ music and Jung’s call for individuation through psychological balance in a hyper-mediated world.
Royce Froehlich, Ph.D., M.Div., LCSW, is a Jungian analyst in private practice in New York City. He holds a master’s degree in media studies from the New School for Social Research and spent twenty years working as an audio engineer for ABC Radio Networks. He then entered the dual-degree program at the Columbia University School of Social Work and the Union Theological Seminary, where he earned master’s degrees in clinical social work and divinity. He completed his doctoral work at the European Graduate School, earning a Ph.D. in philosophy, art, and critical thinking. His dissertation was on "C.G. Jung, Media, and Disindividuation." Dr. Froehlich trained as a Jungian analyst at the C.G. Jung Institute of New York, where he is now an instructor, supervisor, and training analyst. He also serves on the faculty of the C.G. Jung Foundation for Analytical Psychology in New York City and sits on the Executive Board of the Philemon Foundation.
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