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JUNGIAN PSYCHOANALYSIS IN A TIME OF DARKNESS


PHOTO: NASA/SDO and Rick Borutta via CC2.0 license

JUNGIAN PSYCHOANALYSIS IN A TIME OF DARKNESS

MONDAY EVENINGS WITH SOME SATURDAY MORNINGS

SEPTEMBER 2018 - APRIL 2019 

COORDINATORS: BETH BARMACK, LCSW AND MARK SULLIVAN, PHD, MFT

FACULTY: ROBIN EVE GREENBERG, MFT; HELEN MARLO, PHD; FELICIA MATTO-SHEPARD, MFT; BETSY COHEN, PHD; BRYAN WITTINE, PHD, MFT; MARK SULLIVAN, PHD, MFT

75 Possible Continuing Education Credits Approved for MD, PHD, LCSW, MFT, LPCC, LEP & RN

TUITION: $2300

In 1913, as the First World War was looming, C.G. Jung’s relationship with Sigmund Freud ruptured and came to an abrasive end. Soon after, Jung broke down and was flooded with visions of destruction, beginning a period of personal trauma that coincided with a collective time of great darkness.

Answering an inner call from the depths of his being, Jung turned towards his own unconscious where he discovered images and stories symbolizing his primal emotions. Out of years of torment, upheaval, and struggle, he birthed a profound understanding of the human psyche and its universal aspects.

Today we also face collective darkness filled with feelings of fear, anxiety, depression, sorrow and other signs of trauma. As we will present in this yearlong course, contemporary Jungian psychoanalysis offers a process that Jung called Individuation, which can help us to creatively endure our own suffering and to grow from it within the container of a therapeutic relationship.

This year long course will offer a contemporary perspective on the steps Jung took to work with and metabolize the terrifying anxieties that overwhelmed him and what those anxieties look like today. We will consider the seminal work that came to Jung through his imagination, artistry, and intuition while he attended to his own deep psyche, and how his findings are applicable to the struggles of our time.

We will study his early understanding of the interplay of opposites and active imagination in his concept of the Transcendent Function. We will look at his understanding of feeling-toned complexes and how his conception of the psyche made him the first object relations theorist. We will contemplate dreams and reverie as messages from the unconscious. We will consider his culture-bound concepts of animus and anima, masculine and feminine, and the ways they are being re-visioned in today’s world of gender and sexual fluidity. We will also reflect on the relationship between the ego and the Self and see how Jung’s concept of individuation demonstrates the progressive function of the unconscious. Finally, we will look at Jung’s late work on alchemy, which explores the impersonal roots and purpose of suffering in human development. This is the schema through which Jungian psychoanalysis often cultivates a spiritual orientation in both patient and analyst.

This course is designed for practicing clinicians. To enroll you must be a pre-licensed clinician or a licensed practitioner in a closely related field, please contact prorgrams@sfjung.org with a short description of your relevant clinical experience for review before registering.

Participants and instructors will also be expected to bring their own case material in order to root these concepts in the earthiness of clinical practice.

We will begin the series with an introductory meeting from 7:30 - 9:30PM. We will have one integration group midway and a termination meeting at the end, also 7:30 - 9:30PM. All classes will initially meet at the Institute for three hours on a Saturday from 10AM - 1PM, followed by the four Mondays after from 7:30 - 9:30PM.

 

For information on our cancellation/refund policy, accommodations and grievance statements, please visit our FAQs page via the menu bar above.

* A limited number of reduced price admissions will be made available on a case by case basis based on financial need. Some volunteer roles may also be available.

Date: Sep 24, 2018 07:30 PM - Apr 29, 2019 10:30 PM

Fee

$2,300.00

CE Hours

75.00

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 01:00 AM

Activity Type

  • Extended Education

Target Audience(s)

  • Clinical Social Workers
  • Psychologists
  • Physicians
  • Marriage and Family Therapists
  • Clinicians in Training

Accreditation(s)

CAMFT-approved continuing education provider
The C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco (57022) is approved by the California Association of Marriage and Family Therapists to sponsor continuing education for LMFTs, LCSWs, LPCCs and LEPs. The C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco maintains responsibility for the program and all its content. 
Institute for Medical Quality - Continuing Medical

Accreditation(s)

 
The C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco is accredited by the Institute for Medical Quality/California Medical Association (IMQ/CMA) to provide continuing medical education for physicians.
 
Clinical psychologists are also eligible to receive CME credit, which is accepted by the APA and the California Board of Psychology. 
 
The C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco designates this live activity for a maximum of 75.00 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s)™  Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate  with the extent of their participation in the activity.

 
   
 
Requirements for CE Credit
Attendance plus, completed evaluation and post-test.  Post test and evaluation must be completed to receive CEUs.
 
Support
The presentation was NOT underwritten or supported by commercial entitties. 

Requirements for CE Credit

To receive credit, participants must sign in and out on attendance sheets, and complete a post-test with faculty evaluation following the completion of each segment of the program. Actual number of credits will be based on attendance. 

Support/Credits

This program and it's faculty are not supported by any commerical interests.

 

 

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Beth Barmack picture

Beth Barmack, LCSW


Brief Bio : Beth Barmack, LCSW, is a psychoanalyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco where she teaches and supervises in the training program. She has trained in Tavistock infant observation and authored an article published in the June 2010 issue of the Journal of Analytic Psychology on infant observation and the transcendent function. She practices in San Francisco where she sees adolescents, adults, and couples.
Mark Sullivan  picture

Mark Sullivan , PhD, MFT


Brief Bio : Mark Sullivan, PhD, MFT is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco where he teaches in the analyst training program, the program for professionals and public programs. He has published in the Journal of Analytic Psychology on analysis and initiation, as well as in The San Francisco Library Journal now Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche. Dr. Sullivan practices in Oakland, Calif., where he sees individual adults, children adolescents and couples.
Date: 09/24/18
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

3.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

We will review Jung's discovery and development of active imagination and the transcendent function, and explore how his ideas have been broadened by contemporary Jungian psychoanalysts; for example in the use of movement as an active imagination, and in the transference. We will consider active imagination in the theraputic relationship, and explore how the therapist might make use of active imagination to work with contertransference material. We will be giving special attention to how the transcendent function might be operative in a world adrift - and the interplay between the personal, cultural, and collective shadow. The class will incorporate reading, lecture, clinical material, discussion and exercises to create an engaging and dynamic learning atmosphere. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Robin Eve Greenberg picture

Robin Eve Greenberg, MFT


Brief Bio : Robin Eve Greenberg, MA, MFT, Lic#MFC35088, is an analytic member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco with a Masters in Dance and a Masters in Psychology; a somatic psychology specialization. Robin is an associate adjunct professor at the California Institute Of Integral Studies and John F. Kennedy University. Robin has a private practice in Kensington and San Francisco.
Date: 09/29/18
Time: 10:00 AM - 01:00 PM

CE Hours

3.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

We will review Jung's discovery and development of active imagination and the transcendent function, and explore how his ideas have been broadened by contemporary Jungian psychoanalysts; for example in the use of movement as an active imagination, and in the transference. We will consider active imagination in the theraputic relationship, and explore how the therapist might make use of active imagination to work with contertransference material. We will be giving special attention to how the transcendent function might be operative in a world adrift - and the interplay between the personal, cultural, and collective shadow. The class will incorporate reading, lecture, clinical material, discussion and exercises to create an engaging and dynamic learning atmosphere. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Robin Eve Greenberg picture

Robin Eve Greenberg, MFT


Brief Bio : Robin Eve Greenberg, MA, MFT, Lic#MFC35088, is an analytic member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco with a Masters in Dance and a Masters in Psychology; a somatic psychology specialization. Robin is an associate adjunct professor at the California Institute Of Integral Studies and John F. Kennedy University. Robin has a private practice in Kensington and San Francisco.
Date: 10/01/18
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

We will review Jung's discovery and development of active imagination and the transcendent function, and explore how his ideas have been broadened by contemporary Jungian psychoanalysts; for example in the use of movement as an active imagination, and in the transference. We will consider active imagination in the theraputic relationship, and explore how the therapist might make use of active imagination to work with contertransference material. We will be giving special attention to how the transcendent function might be operative in a world adrift - and the interplay between the personal, cultural, and collective shadow. The class will incorporate reading, lecture, clinical material, discussion and exercises to create an engaging and dynamic learning atmosphere. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Robin Eve Greenberg picture

Robin Eve Greenberg, MFT


Brief Bio : Robin Eve Greenberg, MA, MFT, Lic#MFC35088, is an analytic member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco with a Masters in Dance and a Masters in Psychology; a somatic psychology specialization. Robin is an associate adjunct professor at the California Institute Of Integral Studies and John F. Kennedy University. Robin has a private practice in Kensington and San Francisco.
Date: 10/08/18
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

We will review Jung's discovery and development of active imagination and the transcendent function, and explore how his ideas have been broadened by contemporary Jungian psychoanalysts; for example in the use of movement as an active imagination, and in the transference. We will consider active imagination in the theraputic relationship, and explore how the therapist might make use of active imagination to work with contertransference material. We will be giving special attention to how the transcendent function might be operative in a world adrift - and the interplay between the personal, cultural, and collective shadow. The class will incorporate reading, lecture, clinical material, discussion and exercises to create an engaging and dynamic learning atmosphere. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Robin Eve Greenberg picture

Robin Eve Greenberg, MFT


Brief Bio : Robin Eve Greenberg, MA, MFT, Lic#MFC35088, is an analytic member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco with a Masters in Dance and a Masters in Psychology; a somatic psychology specialization. Robin is an associate adjunct professor at the California Institute Of Integral Studies and John F. Kennedy University. Robin has a private practice in Kensington and San Francisco.
Date: 10/15/18
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

We will review Jung's discovery and development of active imagination and the transcendent function, and explore how his ideas have been broadened by contemporary Jungian psychoanalysts; for example in the use of movement as an active imagination, and in the transference. We will consider active imagination in the theraputic relationship, and explore how the therapist might make use of active imagination to work with contertransference material. We will be giving special attention to how the transcendent function might be operative in a world adrift - and the interplay between the personal, cultural, and collective shadow. The class will incorporate reading, lecture, clinical material, discussion and exercises to create an engaging and dynamic learning atmosphere. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Robin Eve Greenberg picture

Robin Eve Greenberg, MFT


Brief Bio : Robin Eve Greenberg, MA, MFT, Lic#MFC35088, is an analytic member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco with a Masters in Dance and a Masters in Psychology; a somatic psychology specialization. Robin is an associate adjunct professor at the California Institute Of Integral Studies and John F. Kennedy University. Robin has a private practice in Kensington and San Francisco.
Date: 10/22/18
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration Closed  

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Robin Eve Greenberg picture

Robin Eve Greenberg, MFT


Brief Bio : Robin Eve Greenberg, MA, MFT, Lic#MFC35088, is an analytic member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco with a Masters in Dance and a Masters in Psychology; a somatic psychology specialization. Robin is an associate adjunct professor at the California Institute Of Integral Studies and John F. Kennedy University. Robin has a private practice in Kensington and San Francisco.
Date: 10/22/18
Time: 09:30 PM - 10:30 PM

CE Hours

0.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

This seminar will examine the language of dreams and reverie and their interrelationship. Foundational ideas on dreams and reverie will be surveyed including from Jung, Von Franz, Freud, Bion, Grotstein and Ogden. We will explore the link between our daydreams, reverie, and night dreams. We will focus on dreams and reverie as messenders of the unconscious that express another language - a language of the soul - which function as a guide for the individual and collective psyche. This seminar will emphasize how understanding dreams and reverie can enlighten daily life and clinical practice. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Helen Marlo  picture

Helen Marlo , PhD


Brief Bio : Helen Marlo, PhD, an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco and licensed clinical psychologist, works with adults, children, and infants in her San Mateo private practice. She is Chair of the Clinical Psychology Department at Notre Dame de Namur University where she is a full Professor. She serves as Reviews Editor for Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche.
Date: 11/03/18
Time: 10:00 AM - 01:00 PM

CE Hours

3.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

This seminar will examine the language of dreams and reverie and their interrelationship. Foundational ideas on dreams and reverie will be surveyed including from Jung, Von Franz, Freud, Bion, Grotstein and Ogden. We will explore the link between our daydreams, reverie, and night dreams. We will focus on dreams and reverie as messenders of the unconscious that express another language - a language of the soul - which function as a guide for the individual and collective psyche. This seminar will emphasize how understanding dreams and reverie can enlighten daily life and clinical practice. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Helen Marlo  picture

Helen Marlo , PhD


Brief Bio : Helen Marlo, PhD, an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco and licensed clinical psychologist, works with adults, children, and infants in her San Mateo private practice. She is Chair of the Clinical Psychology Department at Notre Dame de Namur University where she is a full Professor. She serves as Reviews Editor for Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche.
Date: 11/05/18
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

This seminar will examine the language of dreams and reverie and their interrelationship. Foundational ideas on dreams and reverie will be surveyed including from Jung, Von Franz, Freud, Bion, Grotstein and Ogden. We will explore the link between our daydreams, reverie, and night dreams. We will focus on dreams and reverie as messenders of the unconscious that express another language - a language of the soul - which function as a guide for the individual and collective psyche. This seminar will emphasize how understanding dreams and reverie can enlighten daily life and clinical practice. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Helen Marlo  picture

Helen Marlo , PhD


Brief Bio : Helen Marlo, PhD, an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco and licensed clinical psychologist, works with adults, children, and infants in her San Mateo private practice. She is Chair of the Clinical Psychology Department at Notre Dame de Namur University where she is a full Professor. She serves as Reviews Editor for Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche.
Date: 11/12/18
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

This seminar will examine the language of dreams and reverie and their interrelationship. Foundational ideas on dreams and reverie will be surveyed including from Jung, Von Franz, Freud, Bion, Grotstein and Ogden. We will explore the link between our daydreams, reverie, and night dreams. We will focus on dreams and reverie as messenders of the unconscious that express another language - a language of the soul - which function as a guide for the individual and collective psyche. This seminar will emphasize how understanding dreams and reverie can enlighten daily life and clinical practice. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Helen Marlo  picture

Helen Marlo , PhD


Brief Bio : Helen Marlo, PhD, an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco and licensed clinical psychologist, works with adults, children, and infants in her San Mateo private practice. She is Chair of the Clinical Psychology Department at Notre Dame de Namur University where she is a full Professor. She serves as Reviews Editor for Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche.
Date: 11/19/18
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

see part one

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Helen Marlo  picture

Helen Marlo , PhD


Brief Bio : Helen Marlo, PhD, an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco and licensed clinical psychologist, works with adults, children, and infants in her San Mateo private practice. She is Chair of the Clinical Psychology Department at Notre Dame de Namur University where she is a full Professor. She serves as Reviews Editor for Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche.
Date: 11/26/18
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration Closed  

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Helen Marlo  picture

Helen Marlo , PhD


Brief Bio : Helen Marlo, PhD, an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco and licensed clinical psychologist, works with adults, children, and infants in her San Mateo private practice. She is Chair of the Clinical Psychology Department at Notre Dame de Namur University where she is a full Professor. She serves as Reviews Editor for Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche.
Date: 11/26/18
Time: 09:30 PM - 10:30 PM

CE Hours

0.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

C.G. Jung explored the far reaches of the psyche and discovered the enlivening and transformative potential of the human psyche in the depths of the unconscious. While Jung was a pioneer in his thinking about the soul, and the feminine and masculine in each of us, he was also a man of his times and he imposed binary gender differences on the soul of women animus and men anima. Today, our cultural attitudes toward gender are transforming and Jung's concepts, along with words like masculine and feminine, require new consideration.
 
We will begin with a review of Jung's anima and animus and then consider contemporary Jungian voices that look beyond the confines of gender roles and hetero-normative sexuality and offer new perspectives on this mysterious archetype. Through a creative process and a safe learning environment, we will explore inner experiences, cultural biases and projections with the aim of understanding the animating energy that draws us towards greater consciousness and fuller aliveness. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Felicia Matto-Shepard picture

Felicia Matto-Shepard


Brief Bio : Felicia Matto-Shepard, MFT, is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco with a private practice in Petaluma, CA. She facilitates experiential workshops in creativity, embodiment and archetype. She teaches in the Depth Psychology Program at Sonoma State University.
Date: 12/08/18
Time: 10:00 AM - 01:00 PM

CE Hours

3.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

C.G. Jung explored the far reaches of the psyche and discovered the enlivening and transformative potential of the human psyche in the depths of the unconscious. While Jung was a pioneer in his thinking about the soul, and the feminine and masculine in each of us, he was also a man of his times and he imposed binary gender differences on the soul of women animus and men anima. Today, our cultural attitudes toward gender are transforming and Jung's concepts, along with words like masculine and feminine, require new consideration.
 
We will begin with a review of Jung's anima and animus and then consider contemporary Jungian voices that look beyond the confines of gender roles and hetero-normative sexuality and offer new perspectives on this mysterious archetype. Through a creative process and a safe learning environment, we will explore inner experiences, cultural biases and projections with the aim of understanding the animating energy that draws us towards greater consciousness and fuller aliveness. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Felicia Matto-Shepard picture

Felicia Matto-Shepard


Brief Bio : Felicia Matto-Shepard, MFT, is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco with a private practice in Petaluma, CA. She facilitates experiential workshops in creativity, embodiment and archetype. She teaches in the Depth Psychology Program at Sonoma State University.
Date: 12/10/18
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

C.G. Jung explored the far reaches of the psyche and discovered the enlivening and transformative potential of the human psyche in the depths of the unconscious. While Jung was a pioneer in his thinking about the soul, and the feminine and masculine in each of us, he was also a man of his times and he imposed binary gender differences on the soul of women animus and men anima. Today, our cultural attitudes toward gender are transforming and Jung's concepts, along with words like masculine and feminine, require new consideration.
 
We will begin with a review of Jung's anima and animus and then consider contemporary Jungian voices that look beyond the confines of gender roles and hetero-normative sexuality and offer new perspectives on this mysterious archetype. Through a creative process and a safe learning environment, we will explore inner experiences, cultural biases and projections with the aim of understanding the animating energy that draws us towards greater consciousness and fuller aliveness. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Felicia Matto-Shepard picture

Felicia Matto-Shepard


Brief Bio : Felicia Matto-Shepard, MFT, is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco with a private practice in Petaluma, CA. She facilitates experiential workshops in creativity, embodiment and archetype. She teaches in the Depth Psychology Program at Sonoma State University.
Date: 12/17/18
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

C.G. Jung explored the far reaches of the psyche and discovered the enlivening and transformative potential of the human psyche in the depths of the unconscious. While Jung was a pioneer in his thinking about the soul, and the feminine and masculine in each of us, he was also a man of his times and he imposed binary gender differences on the soul of women animus and men anima. Today, our cultural attitudes toward gender are transforming and Jung's concepts, along with words like masculine and feminine, require new consideration.
 
We will begin with a review of Jung's anima and animus and then consider contemporary Jungian voices that look beyond the confines of gender roles and hetero-normative sexuality and offer new perspectives on this mysterious archetype. Through a creative process and a safe learning environment, we will explore inner experiences, cultural biases and projections with the aim of understanding the animating energy that draws us towards greater consciousness and fuller aliveness. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Felicia Matto-Shepard picture

Felicia Matto-Shepard


Brief Bio : Felicia Matto-Shepard, MFT, is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco with a private practice in Petaluma, CA. She facilitates experiential workshops in creativity, embodiment and archetype. She teaches in the Depth Psychology Program at Sonoma State University.
Date: 01/07/19
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

C.G. Jung explored the far reaches of the psyche and discovered the enlivening and transformative potential of the human psyche in the depths of the unconscious. While Jung was a pioneer in his thinking about the soul, and the feminine and masculine in each of us, he was also a man of his times and he imposed binary gender differences on the soul of women animus and men anima. Today, our cultural attitudes toward gender are transforming and Jung's concepts, along with words like masculine and feminine, require new consideration.
 
We will begin with a review of Jung's anima and animus and then consider contemporary Jungian voices that look beyond the confines of gender roles and hetero-normative sexuality and offer new perspectives on this mysterious archetype. Through a creative process and a safe learning environment, we will explore inner experiences, cultural biases and projections with the aim of understanding the animating energy that draws us towards greater consciousness and fuller aliveness. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Felicia Matto-Shepard picture

Felicia Matto-Shepard


Brief Bio : Felicia Matto-Shepard, MFT, is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco with a private practice in Petaluma, CA. She facilitates experiential workshops in creativity, embodiment and archetype. She teaches in the Depth Psychology Program at Sonoma State University.
Date: 01/14/19
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration Closed  

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Felicia Matto-Shepard picture

Felicia Matto-Shepard


Brief Bio : Felicia Matto-Shepard, MFT, is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco with a private practice in Petaluma, CA. She facilitates experiential workshops in creativity, embodiment and archetype. She teaches in the Depth Psychology Program at Sonoma State University.
Date: 01/14/19
Time: 09:30 PM - 10:30 PM

CE Hours

0.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Beth Barmack picture

Beth Barmack, LCSW


Brief Bio : Beth Barmack, LCSW, is a psychoanalyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco where she teaches and supervises in the training program. She has trained in Tavistock infant observation and authored an article published in the June 2010 issue of the Journal of Analytic Psychology on infant observation and the transcendent function. She practices in San Francisco where she sees adolescents, adults, and couples.
Mark Sullivan  picture

Mark Sullivan , PhD, MFT


Brief Bio : Mark Sullivan, PhD, MFT is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco where he teaches in the analyst training program, the program for professionals and public programs. He has published in the Journal of Analytic Psychology on analysis and initiation, as well as in The San Francisco Library Journal now Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche. Dr. Sullivan practices in Oakland, Calif., where he sees individual adults, children adolescents and couples.
Date: 01/28/19
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

3.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

We will become familiar with C.G. Jung's understanding of complexes and the shadow, major building blocks of our psyches. We will look at contemporary relational, clinical approaches to what our patients bring us daily; their complexes and their dark areas. We will discuss these from at least three lenses: the therapeutic, the political and the personal.
 
As therapists, we bring our own complexes and shadows to our work. We are also impacted by the complexes and shadows of our families, our clients, our politicians, and our culture. These theoretical issues, the complex and the shadow, are truly felt experiences. They are part of our ancient and modern history as well as our relational world today. This class will look at the history of Jung's complex theory and how other modern therapies have adapted Jung's belief about complexes that he began formulating at the turn of the 20th century. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Betsy Cohen  picture

Betsy Cohen , PhD


Brief Bio : Betsy Cohen, PhD is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco. She teaches in the analytic training program and public programs. She is the author of The Snow White Syndrome: All About Envy and articles in Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche including, "The Intimate Self-Disclosure," Emmanuel Levinas and Depth Psychotherapy," and "Jung's Answer to Jews." Her current interest is bringing ancient biblical wisdom and a small amount of Plato to contemporary psychoanalysis.
Date: 02/02/19
Time: 10:00 AM - 01:00 PM

CE Hours

3.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

We will become familiar with C.G. Jung's understanding of complexes and the shadow, major building blocks of our psyches. We will look at contemporary relational, clinical approaches to what our patients bring us daily; their complexes and their dark areas. We will discuss these from at least three lenses: the therapeutic, the political and the personal.
 
As therapists, we bring our own complexes and shadows to our work. We are also impacted by the complexes and shadows of our families, our clients, our politicians, and our culture. These theoretical issues, the complex and the shadow, are truly felt experiences. They are part of our ancient and modern history as well as our relational world today. This class will look at the history of Jung's complex theory and how other modern therapies have adapted Jung's belief about complexes that he began formulating at the turn of the 20th century. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Betsy Cohen  picture

Betsy Cohen , PhD


Brief Bio : Betsy Cohen, PhD is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco. She teaches in the analytic training program and public programs. She is the author of The Snow White Syndrome: All About Envy and articles in Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche including, "The Intimate Self-Disclosure," Emmanuel Levinas and Depth Psychotherapy," and "Jung's Answer to Jews." Her current interest is bringing ancient biblical wisdom and a small amount of Plato to contemporary psychoanalysis.
Date: 02/04/19
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

We will become familiar with C.G. Jung's understanding of complexes and the shadow, major building blocks of our psyches. We will look at contemporary relational, clinical approaches to what our patients bring us daily; their complexes and their dark areas. We will discuss these from at least three lenses: the therapeutic, the political and the personal.
 
As therapists, we bring our own complexes and shadows to our work. We are also impacted by the complexes and shadows of our families, our clients, our politicians, and our culture. These theoretical issues, the complex and the shadow, are truly felt experiences. They are part of our ancient and modern history as well as our relational world today. This class will look at the history of Jung's complex theory and how other modern therapies have adapted Jung's belief about complexes that he began formulating at the turn of the 20th century. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Betsy Cohen  picture

Betsy Cohen , PhD


Brief Bio : Betsy Cohen, PhD is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco. She teaches in the analytic training program and public programs. She is the author of The Snow White Syndrome: All About Envy and articles in Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche including, "The Intimate Self-Disclosure," Emmanuel Levinas and Depth Psychotherapy," and "Jung's Answer to Jews." Her current interest is bringing ancient biblical wisdom and a small amount of Plato to contemporary psychoanalysis.
Date: 02/11/19
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

We will become familiar with C.G. Jung's understanding of complexes and the shadow, major building blocks of our psyches. We will look at contemporary relational, clinical approaches to what our patients bring us daily; their complexes and their dark areas. We will discuss these from at least three lenses: the therapeutic, the political and the personal.
 
As therapists, we bring our own complexes and shadows to our work. We are also impacted by the complexes and shadows of our families, our clients, our politicians, and our culture. These theoretical issues, the complex and the shadow, are truly felt experiences. They are part of our ancient and modern history as well as our relational world today. This class will look at the history of Jung's complex theory and how other modern therapies have adapted Jung's belief about complexes that he began formulating at the turn of the 20th century. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Betsy Cohen  picture

Betsy Cohen , PhD


Brief Bio : Betsy Cohen, PhD is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco. She teaches in the analytic training program and public programs. She is the author of The Snow White Syndrome: All About Envy and articles in Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche including, "The Intimate Self-Disclosure," Emmanuel Levinas and Depth Psychotherapy," and "Jung's Answer to Jews." Her current interest is bringing ancient biblical wisdom and a small amount of Plato to contemporary psychoanalysis.
Date: 02/18/19
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

We will become familiar with C.G. Jung's understanding of complexes and the shadow, major building blocks of our psyches. We will look at contemporary relational, clinical approaches to what our patients bring us daily; their complexes and their dark areas. We will discuss these from at least three lenses: the therapeutic, the political and the personal.
 
As therapists, we bring our own complexes and shadows to our work. We are also impacted by the complexes and shadows of our families, our clients, our politicians, and our culture. These theoretical issues, the complex and the shadow, are truly felt experiences. They are part of our ancient and modern history as well as our relational world today. This class will look at the history of Jung's complex theory and how other modern therapies have adapted Jung's belief about complexes that he began formulating at the turn of the 20th century. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Betsy Cohen  picture

Betsy Cohen , PhD


Brief Bio : Betsy Cohen, PhD is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco. She teaches in the analytic training program and public programs. She is the author of The Snow White Syndrome: All About Envy and articles in Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche including, "The Intimate Self-Disclosure," Emmanuel Levinas and Depth Psychotherapy," and "Jung's Answer to Jews." Her current interest is bringing ancient biblical wisdom and a small amount of Plato to contemporary psychoanalysis.
Date: 02/25/19
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration Closed  

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Betsy Cohen  picture

Betsy Cohen , PhD


Brief Bio : Betsy Cohen, PhD is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco. She teaches in the analytic training program and public programs. She is the author of The Snow White Syndrome: All About Envy and articles in Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche including, "The Intimate Self-Disclosure," Emmanuel Levinas and Depth Psychotherapy," and "Jung's Answer to Jews." Her current interest is bringing ancient biblical wisdom and a small amount of Plato to contemporary psychoanalysis.
Date: 02/25/19
Time: 09:30 PM - 10:30 PM

CE Hours

0.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

Immersing himself in alchemical texts, C.G. Jung recognized the alchemist's attempts to transform lead into gold were actually symbolic inner processes. He saw that the alchemical magnum opus or "great work" is actually the psycho-spiritual work of a lifetime: the process of individuation through which we heal our wounded psyches and actualize more and more of our inherent potential.
 
By studying Edward F. Edinger's Anatomy of the Psyche, a clear, modern text of psychotherapy and alchemical symbolism, we will explore how alchemy can be accessible and practical for clinical work. We will ponder various alchemical procedures by which the patient's prima materia, or core suffering, is gradually transformed into the "philosopher's stone," the Lapis, the Self.
 
Included in our time together will be the practice of The Secret of the Golden Flower, a Chinese alchemical text that inspired Jung. This practice combines mindfulness and visualization and can be used to support the process of individuation in both clients and therapists.
 
 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Bryan Wittine picture

Bryan Wittine, PhD, MFT


Brief Bio : Bryan Wittine, PhD, LMFT, is a Jungian psychoanalyst in private practice in Marin County where he consults with therapists on depth psychology and spirituality. A student of mystical traditions for 45 years, Dr. Wittine has lectured and taught extensively in academic and religious settings and was co-founder and former chair of the graduate program in transpersonal psychology at John F. Kennedy University.
Date: 03/02/19
Time: 10:00 AM - 01:00 PM

CE Hours

3.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

Immersing himself in alchemical texts, C.G. Jung recognized the alchemist's attempts to transform lead into gold were actually symbolic inner processes. He saw that the alchemical magnum opus or "great work" is actually the psycho-spiritual work of a lifetime: the process of individuation through which we heal our wounded psyches and actualize more and more of our inherent potential.
 
By studying Edward F. Edinger's Anatomy of the Psyche, a clear, modern text of psychotherapy and alchemical symbolism, we will explore how alchemy can be accessible and practical for clinical work. We will ponder various alchemical procedures by which the patient's prima materia, or core suffering, is gradually transformed into the "philosopher's stone," the Lapis, the Self.
 
Included in our time together will be the practice of The Secret of the Golden Flower, a Chinese alchemical text that inspired Jung. This practice combines mindfulness and visualization and can be used to support the process of individuation in both clients and therapists.

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Bryan Wittine picture

Bryan Wittine, PhD, MFT


Brief Bio : Bryan Wittine, PhD, LMFT, is a Jungian psychoanalyst in private practice in Marin County where he consults with therapists on depth psychology and spirituality. A student of mystical traditions for 45 years, Dr. Wittine has lectured and taught extensively in academic and religious settings and was co-founder and former chair of the graduate program in transpersonal psychology at John F. Kennedy University.
Date: 03/04/19
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

Immersing himself in alchemical texts, C.G. Jung recognized the alchemist's attempts to transform lead into gold were actually symbolic inner processes. He saw that the alchemical magnum opus or "great work" is actually the psycho-spiritual work of a lifetime: the process of individuation through which we heal our wounded psyches and actualize more and more of our inherent potential.
 
By studying Edward F. Edinger's Anatomy of the Psyche, a clear, modern text of psychotherapy and alchemical symbolism, we will explore how alchemy can be accessible and practical for clinical work. We will ponder various alchemical procedures by which the patient's prima materia, or core suffering, is gradually transformed into the "philosopher's stone," the Lapis, the Self.
 
Included in our time together will be the practice of The Secret of the Golden Flower, a Chinese alchemical text that inspired Jung. This practice combines mindfulness and visualization and can be used to support the process of individuation in both clients and therapists.

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Bryan Wittine picture

Bryan Wittine, PhD, MFT


Brief Bio : Bryan Wittine, PhD, LMFT, is a Jungian psychoanalyst in private practice in Marin County where he consults with therapists on depth psychology and spirituality. A student of mystical traditions for 45 years, Dr. Wittine has lectured and taught extensively in academic and religious settings and was co-founder and former chair of the graduate program in transpersonal psychology at John F. Kennedy University.
Date: 03/11/19
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

Immersing himself in alchemical texts, C.G. Jung recognized the alchemist's attempts to transform lead into gold were actually symbolic inner processes. He saw that the alchemical magnum opus or "great work" is actually the psycho-spiritual work of a lifetime: the process of individuation through which we heal our wounded psyches and actualize more and more of our inherent potential.
 
By studying Edward F. Edinger's Anatomy of the Psyche, a clear, modern text of psychotherapy and alchemical symbolism, we will explore how alchemy can be accessible and practical for clinical work. We will ponder various alchemical procedures by which the patient's prima materia, or core suffering, is gradually transformed into the "philosopher's stone," the Lapis, the Self.
 
Included in our time together will be the practice of The Secret of the Golden Flower, a Chinese alchemical text that inspired Jung. This practice combines mindfulness and visualization and can be used to support the process of individuation in both clients and therapists.

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Bryan Wittine picture

Bryan Wittine, PhD, MFT


Brief Bio : Bryan Wittine, PhD, LMFT, is a Jungian psychoanalyst in private practice in Marin County where he consults with therapists on depth psychology and spirituality. A student of mystical traditions for 45 years, Dr. Wittine has lectured and taught extensively in academic and religious settings and was co-founder and former chair of the graduate program in transpersonal psychology at John F. Kennedy University.
Date: 03/18/19
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

Immersing himself in alchemical texts, C.G. Jung recognized the alchemist's attempts to transform lead into gold were actually symbolic inner processes. He saw that the alchemical magnum opus or "great work" is actually the psycho-spiritual work of a lifetime: the process of individuation through which we heal our wounded psyches and actualize more and more of our inherent potential.
 
By studying Edward F. Edinger's Anatomy of the Psyche, a clear, modern text of psychotherapy and alchemical symbolism, we will explore how alchemy can be accessible and practical for clinical work. We will ponder various alchemical procedures by which the patient's prima materia, or core suffering, is gradually transformed into the "philosopher's stone," the Lapis, the Self.
 
Included in our time together will be the practice of The Secret of the Golden Flower, a Chinese alchemical text that inspired Jung. This practice combines mindfulness and visualization and can be used to support the process of individuation in both clients and therapists.

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Bryan Wittine picture

Bryan Wittine, PhD, MFT


Brief Bio : Bryan Wittine, PhD, LMFT, is a Jungian psychoanalyst in private practice in Marin County where he consults with therapists on depth psychology and spirituality. A student of mystical traditions for 45 years, Dr. Wittine has lectured and taught extensively in academic and religious settings and was co-founder and former chair of the graduate program in transpersonal psychology at John F. Kennedy University.
Date: 03/25/19
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration Closed  

see part one

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Bryan Wittine picture

Bryan Wittine, PhD, MFT


Brief Bio : Bryan Wittine, PhD, LMFT, is a Jungian psychoanalyst in private practice in Marin County where he consults with therapists on depth psychology and spirituality. A student of mystical traditions for 45 years, Dr. Wittine has lectured and taught extensively in academic and religious settings and was co-founder and former chair of the graduate program in transpersonal psychology at John F. Kennedy University.
Date: 03/25/19
Time: 09:30 PM - 10:30 PM

CE Hours

0.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

During his own challenging descent, C.G. Jung came to understand that something larger than his ego or "I-ness" drove him towards the truth of who he was. He called this larger-than-I aspect of the psyche the Self, a self-regulating energetic pattern. We experience the Self in projection, initially upon the original parental figures to whom we attach, then later upon the therapist or analyst, and collectively in the images and experiences of god, goddess, and/or spiritual figure.
 
Jung understood that the patient projects the Self onto the therapist in a way that makes the transference enormously powerful, akin to a chemical combination that changes both in profound ways. If the pressure of the transference creates an upheaval in the dyad's very chemistry, we can imagine why the therapeutic couple can at times resist the action of the Self in the service of the ego's need for stability and reliability. In this series, we begin to note and understand how.

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Mark Sullivan  picture

Mark Sullivan , PhD, MFT


Brief Bio : Mark Sullivan, PhD, MFT is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco where he teaches in the analyst training program, the program for professionals and public programs. He has published in the Journal of Analytic Psychology on analysis and initiation, as well as in The San Francisco Library Journal now Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche. Dr. Sullivan practices in Oakland, Calif., where he sees individual adults, children adolescents and couples.
Date: 03/30/19
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

3.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

During his own challenging descent, C.G. Jung came to understand that something larger than his ego or "I-ness" drove him towards the truth of who he was. He called this larger-than-I aspect of the psyche the Self, a self-regulating energetic pattern. We experience the Self in projection, initially upon the original parental figures to whom we attach, then later upon the therapist or analyst, and collectively in the images and experiences of god, goddess, and/or spiritual figure.
 
Jung understood that the patient projects the Self onto the therapist in a way that makes the transference enormously powerful, akin to a chemical combination that changes both in profound ways. If the pressure of the transference creates an upheaval in the dyad's very chemistry, we can imagine why the therapeutic couple can at times resist the action of the Self in the service of the ego's need for stability and reliability. In this series, we begin to note and understand how.

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Mark Sullivan  picture

Mark Sullivan , PhD, MFT


Brief Bio : Mark Sullivan, PhD, MFT is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco where he teaches in the analyst training program, the program for professionals and public programs. He has published in the Journal of Analytic Psychology on analysis and initiation, as well as in The San Francisco Library Journal now Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche. Dr. Sullivan practices in Oakland, Calif., where he sees individual adults, children adolescents and couples.
Date: 04/01/19
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

During his own challenging descent, C.G. Jung came to understand that something larger than his ego or "I-ness" drove him towards the truth of who he was. He called this larger-than-I aspect of the psyche the Self, a self-regulating energetic pattern. We experience the Self in projection, initially upon the original parental figures to whom we attach, then later upon the therapist or analyst, and collectively in the images and experiences of god, goddess, and/or spiritual figure.
 
Jung understood that the patient projects the Self onto the therapist in a way that makes the transference enormously powerful, akin to a chemical combination that changes both in profound ways. If the pressure of the transference creates an upheaval in the dyad's very chemistry, we can imagine why the therapeutic couple can at times resist the action of the Self in the service of the ego's need for stability and reliability. In this series, we begin to note and understand how.

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Mark Sullivan  picture

Mark Sullivan , PhD, MFT


Brief Bio : Mark Sullivan, PhD, MFT is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco where he teaches in the analyst training program, the program for professionals and public programs. He has published in the Journal of Analytic Psychology on analysis and initiation, as well as in The San Francisco Library Journal now Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche. Dr. Sullivan practices in Oakland, Calif., where he sees individual adults, children adolescents and couples.
Date: 04/08/19
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

During his own challenging descent, C.G. Jung came to understand that something larger than his ego or "I-ness" drove him towards the truth of who he was. He called this larger-than-I aspect of the psyche the Self, a self-regulating energetic pattern. We experience the Self in projection, initially upon the original parental figures to whom we attach, then later upon the therapist or analyst, and collectively in the images and experiences of god, goddess, and/or spiritual figure.
 
Jung understood that the patient projects the Self onto the therapist in a way that makes the transference enormously powerful, akin to a chemical combination that changes both in profound ways. If the pressure of the transference creates an upheaval in the dyad's very chemistry, we can imagine why the therapeutic couple can at times resist the action of the Self in the service of the ego's need for stability and reliability. In this series, we begin to note and understand how.

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Mark Sullivan  picture

Mark Sullivan , PhD, MFT


Brief Bio : Mark Sullivan, PhD, MFT is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco where he teaches in the analyst training program, the program for professionals and public programs. He has published in the Journal of Analytic Psychology on analysis and initiation, as well as in The San Francisco Library Journal now Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche. Dr. Sullivan practices in Oakland, Calif., where he sees individual adults, children adolescents and couples.
Date: 04/15/19
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

During his own challenging descent, C.G. Jung came to understand that something larger than his ego or "I-ness" drove him towards the truth of who he was. He called this larger-than-I aspect of the psyche the Self, a self-regulating energetic pattern. We experience the Self in projection, initially upon the original parental figures to whom we attach, then later upon the therapist or analyst, and collectively in the images and experiences of god, goddess, and/or spiritual figure.
 
Jung understood that the patient projects the Self onto the therapist in a way that makes the transference enormously powerful, akin to a chemical combination that changes both in profound ways. If the pressure of the transference creates an upheaval in the dyad's very chemistry, we can imagine why the therapeutic couple can at times resist the action of the Self in the service of the ego's need for stability and reliability. In this series, we begin to note and understand how.

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Mark Sullivan  picture

Mark Sullivan , PhD, MFT


Brief Bio : Mark Sullivan, PhD, MFT is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco where he teaches in the analyst training program, the program for professionals and public programs. He has published in the Journal of Analytic Psychology on analysis and initiation, as well as in The San Francisco Library Journal now Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche. Dr. Sullivan practices in Oakland, Calif., where he sees individual adults, children adolescents and couples.
Date: 04/22/19
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

2.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration Closed  

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Mark Sullivan  picture

Mark Sullivan , PhD, MFT


Brief Bio : Mark Sullivan, PhD, MFT is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco where he teaches in the analyst training program, the program for professionals and public programs. He has published in the Journal of Analytic Psychology on analysis and initiation, as well as in The San Francisco Library Journal now Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche. Dr. Sullivan practices in Oakland, Calif., where he sees individual adults, children adolescents and couples.
Date: 04/22/19
Time: 09:30 PM - 10:30 PM

CE Hours

0.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed  

Registration closes on Sep 26, 2018 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Beth Barmack picture

Beth Barmack, LCSW


Brief Bio : Beth Barmack, LCSW, is a psychoanalyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco where she teaches and supervises in the training program. She has trained in Tavistock infant observation and authored an article published in the June 2010 issue of the Journal of Analytic Psychology on infant observation and the transcendent function. She practices in San Francisco where she sees adolescents, adults, and couples.
Mark Sullivan  picture

Mark Sullivan , PhD, MFT


Brief Bio : Mark Sullivan, PhD, MFT is an analyst member of the C.G. Jung Institute of San Francisco where he teaches in the analyst training program, the program for professionals and public programs. He has published in the Journal of Analytic Psychology on analysis and initiation, as well as in The San Francisco Library Journal now Jung Journal: Culture and Psyche. Dr. Sullivan practices in Oakland, Calif., where he sees individual adults, children adolescents and couples.
Date: 04/29/19
Time: 07:30 PM - 09:30 PM

CE Hours

3.00

Location

Seminar Room
Registration Closed