|Sigmund Freud, 1906:|
the photograph he sent to Jung
(Jung to Freud, 6 January 1913)
A Centenary Investigation of the
Break Between Freud and Jung
Inner Circle Seminar No. 185
Sunday 6 January 2013
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
‘It is understood among us analysts that no one need feel ashamed of his bit of neurosis. But one who while behaving abnormally unceasingly shouts that he is normal arouses the suspicion that he lacks insight into his illness. I therefore propose to you that we give up our private relations altogether. I shall lose nothing by it…’
|C. G. Jung, 1912, in New York|
‘He lacks insight into his illness’ was supposed to be a ‘sign’ not of ‘neurosis’ but of ‘schizophrenia’, a term that had recently been coined by Bleuler. And ‘The rest is silence’ were Hamlet’s dying words. This, then, was high drama. What led to it? What did it mean for Freud and Jung, and for the history of psychoanalysis and analytical psychology? Your contribution to the discussion will be welcome.
Cost: Psychotherapy trainees £116, others £145, some bursaries; coffee, tea, biscuits, mineral water included; payable in advance; no refunds or transfers unless seminar cancelled
Apply to: Anthony Stadlen, ‘Oakleigh’, 2A Alexandra Avenue, London N22 7XE
Tel: +44 (0) 20 8888 6857 E-mail: email@example.com