Andreas Schweizer, I Ching – The Book of the Play of Opposites
Marie-Louise von Franz, Conversation on the Psychology Club Zurich
Marie-Louise von Franz, The Goose Girl (Grimm’s Fairy Tales, nr. 89)
Regine Schweizer-Vüllers, “He struck the rock and the waters did flow” – The alchemical background of the gravestone of Marie-Louise von Franz and Barbara Hannah
Tony Woolfson, “I came across this impressive doctrine” – Carl Gustav Jung, Gershom Scholem, and Kabbalah
C.G. Jung, A Discussion about Aion, Psychological Society of Basel, 1952
Murray Stein, Jungian Psychology and the Spirit of Protestantism
Marianne Jehle-Wildberger, Stations of a Difficult Friendship – Carl Gustav Jung and Adolf Keller
Hermann Strobel, Aloneness as Calling
Claudine Koch-Morgenegg, The Great Mystery – Individuation in Old Age
Rudolf Högger, The Treasure Vase – On the many-sided Symbolism of an Archaic God-Image from the Stone Age to the Dreams of Modern Man.
Rudolf Högger, Ph.D., studied History, German Literature, Theology and Jungian Psychology. He spent his professional career in international development cooperation, focusing mostly on Asian countries. His key interest was always directed towards the cultural, religious and psychological background of so-called development. From 1988 until 2005 he lectured about these topics at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology in Zurich. In 1993, he published the critical study Naga and Garuda – the Other Side of Development. His second book The Sacred Thread – About the Development of Personality according to Hindu Traditions and Jungian Psychology appeared in 2014. Högger is the chairman of the Board of Trustees of the Tibet-Institute Rikon. He lives in Langenbruck, Switzerland.
Marianne Jehle-Wildberger, lic. phil. I, completed her studies in History, German literature and History of Christianity at the university of Zurich. She is married to the theologian Frank Jehle with whom she has two grown sons. From 1970 to 2001 she taught History and German at the Pre-College and the Teacher’s College in Sargans, Switzerland. She is engaged in projects for the current refugees. Marianne Jehle-Wildberger has published several books on historical subjects, among others Adolf Keller. Ecumenist, World citizen, Philantropist (2013), C.G. Jung und Adolf Keller. Briefe und Gespräche [C.G. Jung and Adolf Keller. Letters and Discussions] (2014).
Claudine Koch-Morgenegg, lic. phil. I, is a graduated business economist FH who originally worked in business administration. She studied psychology, psychopathology and history of art at the University of Zürich. Later she graduated as analytical psychologist at the C.G. Jung Institute of Zurich in Küsnacht, and she also possesses a diploma as gerontologist INAG. At present she is a practicing Jungian analyst and works as lecturer, training analyst, and supervisor at the C.G. Jung Institute of Zurich. Her emphasis is on dreams – especially on dreams of old people – and on art in general.
Andreas Schweizer, Dr. theol. (Ph.D.), is a practicing Jungian analyst in Zürich. He studied theology and comparative religion in Zürich as well as Egyptology with Prof. Erik Hornung in Basel. He has been training analyst since 1986, first at the C.G. Jung Institute of Zurich in Küsnacht and currently with The International School for Analytical Psychology Zurich (ISAP). He is president of the Psychology Club, founded in 1916 by C.G. Jung, and was for fourteen years president of the Eranos Conferences in Ascona. He has published numerous essays and books, including The Sungod’s Journey through the Netherworld (2010).
Regine Schweizer-Vüllers, Ph.D. studied German literature with special emphasis on the Middle Ages and European folk literature. She is a Jungian analyst in private practice in Zurich, Switzerland. She works as a training analyst, supervisor and lecturer. She served at the Inaugural Board of The Research and Training Centre in Depth Psychology According to C.G. Jung and Marie-Louise von Franz. Her interests include medieval mysticism, alchemy, fairytales, legends and folksongs. She has published various psychological interpretations. Her book Die Heilige am Kreuz [The Feminine on the Cross] explores the feminine aspects of the Christian God image in folklore and mysticism from the Middle Ages until 19th/20th century.
Murray Stein, Ph.D., is a graduate of the C.G. Jung Institute of Zurich (1973) and of Yale University (1965), Yale Divinity School (1969) and the University of Chicago (1985). He is a founding member of The Inter-Regional Society of Jungian Analysts and the Chicago Society of Jungian Analysts. He was president of the International Association for Analytical Psychology (IAAP) from 2001 to 2004 and President of The International School of Analytical Psychology Zurich from 2008-2012. He has lectured internationally and is the author of In MidLife, Jung’s Map of the Soul, Minding the Self, and Soul – Retrieval and Treatment as well of numerous articles on analytical psychology and Jungian psychoanalysis. He is the Jungian editor for the Edinburgh Encyclopedia of Psychoanalysis as well as the editor of Jungian Psychoanalysis. He lives in Switzerland and is a Training and Supervising Analyst with ISAP Zurich. He has a private practice in Zurich.
Hermann Strobel, Dr. med. Dent., was born 1927 in Dresden, Germany. He studied dentistry in Heidelberg. Later he came to Switzerland where at first he worked as a dentist. At the same time he trained in analytical psychology at the C.G. Jung-Institute Zurich and worked over years as an analyst, training analyst and lecturer, at home and abroad. He was the author of several publications, among others the book Das Zahnweh, subjektiv genommen... über Zähne, Zahnschmerzen, Zahnärzte und ihre Bedeutung für den Seelenfrieden [The toothache, taken subjectively... about teeth, toothache, dentists and their importance for peace of mind]. He was well known for his psychological interpretations of films, in particular his interpretation of the film Hiroshima mon Amour by Alain Resnais und Marguerite Duras. Hermann Strobel died in March 2006.
Tony Woolfson, Ph.D., grew up in Glasgow, Scotland, before moving to Canada in 1969. He earned post-graduate degrees in Political Science, and wrote his doctoral thesis on Jean-Jacques Rousseau, the Citoyen de Genève. He was a university teacher of Social Sciences and Humanities for many years before turning to Jung in mid-life, especially in the study of religion. He now lives in Zurich where Jung is at the centre of his lecturing, teaching, and writing. He is a Scholar and Translator with the Philemon Foundation, collaborating on English language translations of Jung’s unpublished works. He is also collaborating on the first English translation of Marie-Louise von Franz’s monumental work Symbolik des Märchens [Symbolism of Fairy Tales].