- Discussion of the type assessment
- The concept of “late life liminality”
- Jung on the stages of life
- Discuss Jung’s image of the arc of life
- Reflect on the Challenge of Your Sixth Stage of Life
- What is Your Image of the Afterlife?
- Features of aging
Continue reading “Jane on Aging”; read Wheelwright’s two articles and the article by Lionel Corbett; complete the two exercises: “Noticing Your Limits” and “Listening to the Messages from Your Body”
Discussion of the Wheelwright articles:
the “Old Age and Death” article:
- Why are fantasies important?
- What has been our society’s attitude toward death?
- How might we think of Death as a friend?
- What does Wheelwright mean when she speaks of “bridging over from life to death”?
- How does Wheelwright suggest we navigate through old age?
- What gift can the newly dead offer to the longer-dead, according to Jung?
- What does Wheelwright think about this idea?
- How does Jung share some Zen wisdom?
- the “Analysis with the Aged” article:
- How is Jungian psychology unique?
- According to Jung what was the root problem for most elderly people if they became neurotic?
- What groups are more likely to go through old age easily?
- What 3 features seem common to old age?
- How do Baker and Wheelwright regard the inferior function?
- What are the 7 tasks we must deal with in order to live fully as we age?
- According to Jung what is the source of meaning in life?
- How might we “make a dying with life,” according to Jung?
- What is the connection between dying well and creating well?
- What are the 4 stages of creativity?
- How do these relate to dying?
- In what way did Jung work with his inferior function in his old age?
*To print these documents, click the links to download and open the files once finished. Go to File -> Print