Week Five Notes
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This 9 page Class Notes was uploaded by Nicole Josephson on Sunday October 18, 2015. The Class Notes belongs to PSY at Syracuse University taught by Dr. Randall Jorgenson in Fall 2015. Since its upload, it has received 34 views.
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Date Created: 10/18/15
Week Five Carl Jung Part One Cont39d Levels of Information Storage Personal Unconscious is composed of Unconscious personal experiences that are simply forgotten repressed threatening or insigni cant 0Animaanimus and shadow coming together Our unconscious begins to form at birth Contents of the unconscious can only be accessed under certain circumstances Contains both past and future material Part of the unconscious that is derived from an individual s expe ence Collective Unconscious are imbedded in our brain and nervous system and is composed of Shaped by evolutionary experiences of the human species Latent memories archetypes universal emotional symbols and predispositions to act oUniversa data things everyone knows because of common evolution and similar brain structure oThey are present at birth and are genetically passed down from our primordial ancestors oArchetypes are genetically passed down from our a ncestors ungian Archetypes Images of instinct Remain inactive until they are strengthened by appropriate experiences Content of AnimusAnima ShadowPersona Self are part of the personal unconscious and the predisposition of having the archetypes are part of the collective unconscious Animus 0 Male element in a women that helps women understand men 0 Use of reason and have logic decision making and problem solving 0 Negative assertive adherence to ideas stubborn irrationality in problem solving if possessed by the animus Anima o Feminine element in a man that helps men understand women 0 Contributes to intuitive hunches warmth desires to nurture 0 Negative moodiness and irritability when they are possessed by their anima Persona 0 Social facadeidentity that allows us to hide our true feelings towards others 0 Helps us behave in a socially acceptable way Concealing of feelings 0 Negative Can cause us to be loose sight of our true personality If we pretend to be this socially acceptable person so often we can mistake ourselves for who we truly are Shadow 0 Opposite of persona darker side of our personality our quotheart of darknessquot 0 Unacceptable sexual and aggressive impulses quotwe show our personas to the world and hide our shadowsquot If we deal with our shadows they will not become so ugly When it is integrated with consciousness it can promote feelings of livelihood and energy spontaneity and creativity 0 Personal unconsciouslj moral experiences that we reject 0 Ex domestic violence racism Collective unconsciouslj Universal personi cations and perceptions of evil gures 0 Ex the devil 0 Negative Unexplainable moods desires to harm ourselves or others can corrupt our consciousness and get us to act in particular ways Self 0 Looking for ways to develop our potential 0 Enables self exploration and to take in outside information outside of our awareness to solve internal problems 0 So we can live in harmony with ourselves and others Carl Jung Part Two w Jung believed that dreams send messages about aspects in a persons life that they need to take care of o In attempt to advance healthy personality development 0 Messages from the unconscious o The symbolic meaning of dreams provide information to help problem solve and balance the personality Research Activity and Innovations Word association tests 0 Con ict indicated by response latency memory lapses and excessive word repetition 0 Galvanic skin responses used to asses con ict Art therapy Method of ampli cation Face to face therapy Emphasized growth orientation Stages of Therapy Focuses largely on dreams and symbolic material unconscious is an ally not an enemy Confession 0 Transference person can transfer their feelings towards others onto the therapist o Transference is not a stage it is a process Elucidation Education 0 Transformation 0 Does not successfully occur all the time Theory of Psychological Types Functions Types are psychological orientations that allow us to perceive and judge the world around us Three major dimensions introversionextroversion thinkingfeeling sensationintuition There are two types of functions olrrational functionsj deal with the gathering information information not obtained by judging provide us with info to make judgements ways of getting info about the world Sensation Collecting data by using the senses conscious perception through the senses l focuses on speci c details Intuition Automatic Inexplicable knowledge that is acquired without inference or reason don t know where it comes from looks at the big picture although often unable to say why they understand it picks up clues about other people oRational functions enable us to make judgments or decisions udgment gleaned from the internal and external worlds Thinking information from irrational functions judged by reasoning and logic Feeling affective reaction of like versus dislike of information obtained from irrational functions 7 Theory of Psychological Types Attitudes General orientation to one s internal and external environments Primary attitude usual orientation of libido channeling either to the external world or internal Extroversion Turn their libido energy and attention outward Unaware of their inner dynamics thinking thinks introvert is quotegotistical and dullquot oExternal world and its objects are highly valued Dominant function judging perceiving Characterized as outgoing group oriented accommodating and relatively con dent oExtroverted thinking oExtroverted feeling oExtroverted sensing oExtroverted intuitive lntroversion Turn attention and libido inward to their own thoughts and inner states ls not concerned with other people views the extravert as quotsuper cial or insecurequot Characterized as selective approach to life re ective approach loves ideas and thoughts very analytical olntroverted thinking olntroverted feeling olntroverted sensing olntroverted intuitive Karen Horney Believed that the unconscious is a determent of personality and childhood con icts are important 0 Most important is unresolved interpersonal issues w In uenced by sociology Neurosis is caused by interpersonal con ict towards parents unlike Freud who believed interpersonal con ict was related to loosing primordial urges o Childs relationship with parents is the rst model of interpersonal relationships 0 Major motivating force behind how people deal with others later in life 0 Fear is based on culture fears are based on what you experience in your environment Three Interpersonal Orientations 0Basic anxiety when a child feels very vulnerable when resulting from poor parenting fear of being hurt by hostile forces a child s fear of being alone helpless and insecure oPeople Unhealthy neurotic reductions of basic anxiety origid use of interactive style Styles of Coping with Basic Anxiety How do we cope with basic anxiety people cannot develop if they are not taught healthy ways of how to cope Moving towardsj passive and compliant emphasizing dependency 0Moving against ghting oMoving awaylj disengaged MM Real self oThe inner core of our personality oReal self is not perfect has limitations and strengths oComprised of who you are right now and what we can evolve into oFuture orientedlj what we can become in uenced by Jung motivated by the future oDespised self oFeelings of inferiority and shortcomings 0ldeal self oOne s view of perfection what we wish we could be oGreat misconception of the self designed to compensate for felt inferiorities to turn attention away to ones insecurities oPeople trying to be something they are not oTry to strengthen the idealized self and avoid painful con ict with the real self This causes a great deal of internal suffering Self Mn Moving Towards Pe0oe 0 People look towards other for love and protection to compensate for the lack of love they received from their parents 0 During childhoodD child is constantly moving towards people attached to adults very dependent During adulthoodD trying to make themselves lovable quotif you love me you will not hurt mequot o Morbid dependency constant need for a partner depend on others to feel loved cannot devote themselves to one person 0 ldealized self image Loving sacri ces cares and suffers for other people 0 Neurotic love is not real or healthy love and will never be ful lled Tyranny of the should demands that a neurotic person puts on themselves Mn Moving Against Pe0oe oAggressive types who strive for power During childhoodD the bully constantly moving against people 0During adulthoodj trying to make themselves tougher than others quotifl can defeat then you cant hurt mequot 0lnterpersonal con ict and anger joy of hurting others oThese people have dif culty when they become to close with people oTyranny of the should quotI must always dominate and be in chargequot quotI must master and dominate the worldquot Resignation Solution Moving Away From People oDetachment from others self suf ciency and independence During childhoodD excessive moving away from others isolated oDuring adulthood quotIfl don t need you then you cant hurt mequot need for privacy 0 If they don t rely on anyone they wont hear anything about their de ciencies Sef suf cient and independence 0 Tyranny of the should quotI must always be totally self suf cientquot quotI do not need you so go awayquot
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