The year seminar commences on 24 September 2021 to 25 June 2022.
Introduction (see appendix 1)
I. Design and content Programme 2021-2022
II. Information: goals, cost, competencies, target group, location, time
IV. Training Regulations read more
I. Seminar – Programme
September 2021– June 2022
Format: Webinar/lecture (2 hour) on Friday evening per ZOOM on the last Friday of the months September, October, November, January, February, March, May, June. Each Friday is followed by Saturday morning plenary discussion with one or more NAAP members, in order to give an opportunity for experiencing/working/digesting the offered material.
The Saturday morning meetings (2.5 hour) are led by 5 NAAP-member group (with rotating chairperson). The whole NAAP-member group will be present on the first meeting of the first and second semester and on the last meeting of the second semester.
1st semester, September – December 2021
“Jungian Psychology, theory, psychotherapy and application”
Three Friday evenings with Renos Papadopoulos
Renos K Papadopoulos, PhD, Jungian Psychoanalyst, Professor and Director: Centre for Trauma, Asylum and Refugees, MA/PhD Programmes in Refugee Care, Department of Psychosocial and Psychoanalytic Studies, University of Essex. Honorary Clinical Psychologist and Systemic Psychotherapist: The Tavistock Clinic, London.
24 September: “epistemology and methodology”
29 October: “the other in Jungian psychology”
26 November: “trauma in Jungian contexts”
25 September: discussion with 5 NAAP-member group
30 October: discussion, chair Barbara Miller
27 November: discussion, chair Elisabetta Iberni
The Handbook of Jungian Psychology, edited by Renos K. Papadopoulos
Foreword by Mario Jacoby
Introduction by Renos Papadopoulos
Part I Theory
1 Jung’s epistemology and methodology by Renos Papadopoulos
2 The unconscious: personal collective by Christopher Hauke
3 The Archetypes by Anthony Stevens
4 The shadow by Ann Casement
5 Anima/animus by Verena Kast
6 Psychological types by John Beebe
7 The self by Warren Colman
Part II Psychotherapy
8 Transference /countertransference by Andrew Samuels
9 Individuation by Murray Stein
10 Active imagination by Joan Chodorow
11 Dreams by Mary Ann Mattoon
Part III Applications
12 Alchemy by Stanton Marlan
13 Religion by Roderick Main
14 The arts by Christian Gaillard
2nd semester, January – June 2022
“Anatomy and phenomenology of the Psyche”
Five Friday evening webinars per ZOOM on the phenomenology of the psyche, noting the confluence of 1) rhizome, 2) archetypal image – natural occurrences harnessed by culture for mutual benefit, and 3) historical subject. Goal, with sufficient familiarity with archetypal symbolism and sufficient self-knowledge from personal analysis, the anatomy of the psyche can be experienced.
1) Anatomy of the Psyche; Alchemical Symbolism in Psychotherapy, by Edward F. Edinger
2) C G Jung Collected Works, Volume 12, “The Symbolism of the Mandala” pages 95-224
1st Friday evening 28 January: “Individuation: A Lifelong Developmental Process” with Murray Stein [Reading: Murray Stein, Individuation: Collected Writings, vol. 1, pp. 1-50 (and more if possible)]
Murray Stein Ph.D founding member of the Inter-Regional Society of Jungian Analysts and of the Chicago Society of Jungian Analysts. He has been the president of the International Association for Analytical Psychology (2001-4), and the President of The International School of Analytical Psychology-Zurich (2008-2012).
This lecture is the first of Murray Stein’s “The Four Pillars of Jungian Psychoanalysis” (see Appendix 2)
Saturday morning 29 January: Plenary discussion with a.o. Barbara Miller, Hetty Los, Sonja Sleegers, Elisabetta Iberni, Hans van den Hooff.
2nd Friday evening 25 February: Alchemy with Peter Forshaw
Peter Forshaw, PhD is Assistant Professor for History of Western Esotericism in the Early Modern Period at the Center for History of Hermetic Philosophy and Related Currents, University of Amsterdam, Honorary Fellow at the University of Exeter and Honorary Research Fellow at the School of English and Humanities, Birkbeck, University of London. He has been writing and lecturing internationally in the fields of Western Esoterism, Mysticism and the history of Alchemy.
Saturday morning 26 February: discussion, chair Hans van den Hooff.
3rd Friday evening 25 March: Alchemy with Hans van den Hooff
Hans van den Hooff, PhD, is a psychoanalyst (C.G. Jung); a Senior Analyst with the Independent Group of Analytical Psychologists (IGAP), member of the International Association of Analytical Psychology (IAAP), of the International Society for the Psychoanalytical Study of Organizations (ISPSO) and the Netherlands Association for Analytical Psychology (NAAP) writing and lecturing internationally in the fields of psychoanalysis.
Saturday morning 26 March: discussion, chair Barbara Miller
4th Friday evening 27 May: Alchemy with Barbara Miller on Perceval (advice for further study: The Grail Legend by Emma Jung and Marie-Louise von Franz)
Barbara Helen Miller, PhD, is Senior Analyst with Netherlands Association for Analytical Psychology, member of IAAP; Anthropologist with Research Group Circumpolar Cultures, and publishes widely on Analytical Psychology and Traditional Healing.
Saturday morning 28 May: discussion, chair Hetty Los
5th Friday evening 24 June: Alchemy with Roderick Main on Pauli’s Dreams (advice for further study: CW 12, 41-93)
Roderick Main, PhD, is a professor in the Department of Psychosocial and Psychoanalytic Studies and Director of the Centre for Myth Studies at the University of Essex. His publications include The Rupture of Time: Synchronicity and Jung’s Critique of Modern Western Culture (Routledge, 2004).
Saturday morning 25 June: plenary discussion with a.o. Barbara Miller, Hetty Los, Sonja Sleegers, Elisabetta Iberni, Hans van den Hooff.
II. Seminar Goals
The Seminar September 2021 – June 2022 is offered for four directions:
1) Fundamentals of Jungian Psychology – to gain familiarity.
2) For the certificate in Jungian Psychology on completing the two year programme. The two-year program includes 50 hours of personal-analysis and 25 hours of supervision (individual and group) along with theory and discussion whereby one learns Analytical Psychology in greater depth.
3) Step-up for the NAAP diploma in Analytical Psychology and membership in IAAP (see Training Regulations).
4) For Research – as can be conducted for the Ph.D.
You are welcome to register and participate without further introduction. Target group for direction 2: everyone in the helping professions in order to gain support from Analytical Psychology in their profession. Target group for direction 3: psychiatrist, psychotherapist, and clinical psychologist.
Considering the goals for directions 2 and 3, you are encouraged to enter into personal- analysis with an IAAP analyst (members of NAAP & IAAP).
For your information: the number of personal-analysis hours required for making application to the (NAAP/IAAP) Training is 150 hours. The required number of personal-analysis hours on completion is 400 hours; the number of hours of one to one supervision on completion is 120 hours. During NAAP/IAAP Training the normal fee for both analysis and supervision is € 85 per session. There are also fees for exams (€ 200-250 per exam) and for administration.
The cost for September 2021- June 2022 Seminar is € 500.
Time and location: Friday evening lectures will be via ZOOM, 19:00-21:00. Saturday morning discussion 10:30-13:00 will be on location in Amsterdam or Hilversum (Corona regulations permitting) and can take a hybrid form.
The main language is English, but, for the Dutch speakers, rest assured that expression in Dutch is always possible.
Competencies: One gains insight into Analytical Psychology, learns the theory and practical application for depth psychology, develops self-knowledge and familiarity with symbolic life, plus archetypes and the anatomy of the psyche.
Continuing Education Credits: accredited with 16 points by FGzPt.
III. Register here:
INTRODUCTION ANALYTICAL PSYCHOLOGY
What is Analytical Psychology? By George Hogenson [link to the article in pdf format ]
Analytical psychology approaches psychotherapy and depth analysis in the tradition established by the Swiss psychiatrist, C. G. Jung. As originally defined by Jung, it is distinguished by a focus on the role of symbolic and spiritual experiences in human life, and rests on Jung’s theory of archetypes and the existence of a deep psychic space or collective unconscious. Following Jung’s original work ongoing research in this tradition incorporated findings from other disciplines and schools of depth psychology, making analytical psychology a vibrant and growing field of inquiry and therapeutic innovation.
The goal of Jungian analysis is what Jung called individuation. Individuation should not be confused with simple individuality, or eccentricity. Rather, individuation refers to the achievement of a greater awareness of the factors influencing how a person relates to the totality of his or her psychological, interpersonal, and cultural experiences. Jung identified two deep levels of psychological functioning that tend to shape, color, and sometimes compromise a person’s experience of life. Along with Freud, Jung recognized the importance of early life experiences, which he referred to as personal complexes that arise from disturbances in the person’s life all of which are found in the personal unconscious. Jung also developed a theory of the personality, built around a typology that has remained one of the most influential aspects of his work. Jung’s particular insight, however, was his recognition that we are also influenced by factors that lie outside our personal experience, and which have a more universal quality. These factors, which he called archetypes, form the collective unconscious, and give shape to cultural narratives, myths, and religious phenomena. While archetypes take many forms, among the most conspicuous are the Anima and Animus, which define balancing or compensatory dimensions of the individual’s gender or sexual identity, the persona, which shapes a person’s presentation to others, and the shadow, which defines those aspects of a person’s life that they find unacceptable to their conscious sense of themselves. An overarching archetypal structure, which Jung referred to as the Self, establishes order in the structure of the psyche and gives shape to the individual’s overall sense of their experiences.
Jung’s own life work provided the basis for these concepts, and his work still informs the process of analytical work. As a young psychiatrist, Jung worked closely with patients suffering from major psychiatric disorders. But Jung realized that under the surface these patients were attempting to construct order out of deep psychological experiences. This insight was a major point of conflict between Jung and Freud and contributed to the final break between the two in 1913. Jung’s response to the break was to undertake his own investigation of the deep psyche, which resulted in his formulation of a new approach to the analytic process, which he referred to as active imagination, which placed the formation of symbols that unite the conscious and unconscious at the center of the individual’s psyche. This period in Jung’s life, which he would later refer to as his encounter with the unconscious, led to a deep investigation of his own psyche which resulted in the composition of The Red Book, an account of the images that formed themselves during his own process of active imagination.
Jung’s theory of the collective unconscious as a level of the psyche that is universally shared and the archetypes, which give rise to common themes in myth and religious practices throughout history, prompted Jung to investigate historical patterns that corresponded to his developing model of the psyche. Foremost among these investigations was his interest in alchemy, which Jung interpreted as a precursor to modern psychology as well as a precursor to modern science. Late in life, Jung engaged with the quantum physicist, Wolfgang Pauli, in the investigation of phenomena that were in part associated with the work of the psychological aspects of alchemy in which psychological and material states are associated with one another. These phenomena they referred to as synchronicities. Underlying synchronistic phenomena, Jung and Pauli speculated, was a profound unity within nature that they referred to as the psychoid dimension of reality. Jung associated the experiences associated with synchronicity and the psychoid with the anthropological notion of participation mystique, the felt sense of a fundamental unity within nature.
The analytic process is intended to bring these factors, both personal and collective, into consciousness, allowing the individual to see more clearly what forces are at play in his or her life. Implicit in Jung’s understanding of the archetypes in particular is the sense of a telos, or goal toward which one’s life can be directed. The role of the analyst is to help facilitate the individuation process and accompany the analysand on his or her personal journey. Using many of the concepts of psychoanalysis, such as transference and counter-transference, but adding characteristically Jungian concepts such as active imagination, and amplification, the analyst and the analysand work collaboratively to explore and enlarge the analysand’s experience and understanding of their life, and its relation to the deep structures of the psyche.
“The Four Pillars of Jungian Psychoanalysis” by Murray Stein for NAAP Training programme 2022.
Murray Stein via Friday evening ZOOM, 19:00 -21:00:
- 2022 January 28 – “Individuation: A Lifelong Developmental Process” [Reading: Murray Stein,Individuation: Collected Writings, vol. 1, pp. 1-50]
- 2022 September 30 – “The Therapeutic Relationship: Transference/Counter-transference and Transformation” [Reading: C.G. Jung, “Problems of Modern Psychotherapy,” CW 16]
- 2022 October 28 – “The Analysis of Dreams” [Reading: C G Jung, “The Practical Use of Dream-Analysis,” CW 16]
- 2022 November 25 – “On the Use of Active Imagination in Analysis” [Reading: C.G. Jung, “The Transcendent Function,” CW 8]