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Jungian analyst Judith Hubback is interested in studying change and the resistance to it in both patients and analysts, as well as enabling people to develop their full potential. She describes how she became a leading analyst in mid-life after working as a teacher, journalist, broadcaster and social researcher. The author reveals how she assisted patients in finding their own inner helper and how a special kind of listening can foster therapeutic relating. She traces her own psychological progress and experience in analysis; shares insights on the nature of analysis, spirituality, feminist issues and patients' dreams; and explores links between depth psychology and world affairs.

Table of Contents


Family Background: Roots and Origins The Nineteen Twenties: Mostly Paris The Nineteen Thirties



Transition to War

The Second World War

Transition to Peace

New Opportunities

Moving On

Wives Who Went to College

The Fifties: A Kind of Wilderness

A Possible Way Forward

Being and Becoming

Analytical Psychologist in London

Late Years and a Few Reflections Appendix. The dynamic self. Journal of Analytical Psychology, 1998, 43, 277-285 (excerpt)

Selected Bibliography


  • ISBN13: 9781888602258
  • Publisher: Chiron Publications
  • Pubilcation Year: 2003
  • Format: Paperback
  • Pages: 00268
Publication DateNovember 14, 2013
Primary CategoryBiography & Autobiography/Social Scientists & Psychologists
Sub Category 1Psychology/Movements - Jungian

From Dawn to Dusk

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