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Wien, 21.11.2017, 16:36   DEUTSCH / ENGLISH




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Jung’s “New Age” Will Have An Ecological Framework

24.11.2017 14:00

öffentlich
University of Essex
Colchester Campus
Room: 4N.6.1
CO4 3SQ Colchester
Vereinigte Königreich
>> Webseite

ENGLISCH

Description
Jung’s “New Age” Will Have An Ecological Framework

Abstract: Jungian psychology can offer an archetypal perspective on our dysfunctional relationship with the environment and can give us a framework for developing the paradigm shift Jung knew was coming in the West. The concept of the collective unconscious is invaluable in this process, which presents a significant Jungian contribution to the relatively new field of ecopsychology: a study of how our perceptions, values and behaviors affect the environment. Hermes is perhaps the most important Greek god for allowing us to put Jung’s “new age” into an ecological framework.

Dennis Merritt has an MA in Humanistic Psychology from Sonoma State-CA, a PhD in insect pathology (microbial control of insect pests) from UC-Berkeley, and is a graduate of the C. G. Jung Institute of Analytical Psychology-Zurich. He practices as a Jungian analyst and ecopsychologist in Madison and Milwaukee, Wisconsin. His four-volume Dairy Farmer’s Guide to the Universe: Jung, Hermes, and Ecopsychology (website: EcoJung.com) emphasizes the ecopsychological dimensions of Jungian theory and practice. His blog has articles on Jung and climate change, guns and the American psyche, and Hunger Games from a Jungian, political, and environmental perspective.

´Critical Realism: The Case Study and the Problem of Singularity´

27.11.2017 17:00

öffentlich
University of Essex Colchester
Campus Colchester


CO4 3SQ Colchester
Vereinigte Königreich
>> Webseite
ENGLISCH

Description
Critical Realism: The Case Study and the Problem of Singularity

Abstract: Across the disciplines, scholars have turned to critical realism, a philosophy of social science that works against the grain of both positivism and social constructivism, to show how the case study can offer robust explanatory, causal accounts. In this talk, Dr. Jeffrey Longhofer will explore how with critical realism case study research can be grounded in fundamentally different epistemological assumptions. He will deepen the critical realist understanding of the case study by considering Bernard Lahire’s work on singularity.

Jeffrey Longhofer, Ph.D., Associate Professor of social work at Rutgers University, holds graduate degrees in anthropology and social work and is supervising analyst in New Jersey. He was trained at Cleveland Psychoanalytic Center and the Hanna Perkins Center (Cleveland, OH). He has five books: Columbia University Press (2010): On Having and Being a Case Manager: A Relational Method for Recovery; Oxford University Press (2013), Qualitative Methods for Practice; Palgrave MacMillan (2015), A to Z for Psychodynamic Practice and two books with Routledge Press: The Social Work and K-12 Schools Casebook (2017) and The Social Work and Sexual Trauma Case Book: Phenomenological Perspectives (forthcoming).

´Migration and Diversity through the Psychosocial Lens´

06.12.2017 17:00

öffentlich
University of Essex
Colchester Campus
Room: 4N.6.1
CO4 3SQ Colchester
Vereinigte Königreich
>> Webseite

ENGLISCH

Description
Migration and Diversity through the Psychosocial Lens

Abstract: Psychoanalytic literature on migration often focuses on individual case studies of migrants, describing the psychic mechanisms that make up the subject’s experience (splitting, dissociation, mourning…). This literature offers little critical analysis of the social and cultural context of migration, and does little to help us address the pressing question of our time, which is how people live together in a world where migration and diversity are the new normal. Using ethnographic case studies from different parts of the world, this talk argues that a socially relevant psychoanalytic approach must link processes of subject-formation to the circulations of fantasies about self, others, and community within specific national and local contexts.

Nikolay Mintchev is a Research Associate at the Institute for Global Prosperity at University College London and a Visiting Fellow at the Department of Psychosocial and Psychoanalytic Studies at the University of Essex. He specializes on the themes of prosperity, social change, migration and diversity, bringing together theoretical perspectives from the social sciences and psychosocial studies. He is co-editor (with R. D. Hinshelwood) of The Feeling of Certainty: Psychosocial Perspectives (Palgrave McMillan, 2017).



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