Carl G. Jung's "The Undiscovered Self"
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From the Paper:"How we behave as individuals in regard to our inner world is just as important and may even be more important than how we behave in regard to our outer world. Jung's psychological theory is based upon the primary assumption that the human mind has both a conscious or outer realm and an unconscious or inner realm. Because we tend to live and function in our conscious world, it is here that we try to resolve our individual and societal problems using the same behavior patterns over and over until they no longer fit the situation and if these conscious behavior patterns did not fit the situations found in 1957, they certainly do not fit the situations found in 1998. Because of this, Jung believes that the resolution to conscious problems lies in the unconscious realm and as long as humans deny the contents of the unconscious they are also denying a fundamental part of themselves and society. "
Cite this Analytical Essay:
Carl G. Jung's "The Undiscovered Self" (2001, August 23) Retrieved April 19, 2021, from https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/carl-g-jung-the-undiscovered-self-1061/
"Carl G. Jung's "The Undiscovered Self"" 23 August 2001. Web. 19 April. 2021. <https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/carl-g-jung-the-undiscovered-self-1061/>