Jung and Film

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Jung and Film
Post-Jungian Takes on the Moving Image
Edited by Christopher Hauke and Ian Alister
Published 28th June 2001 by Routledge


Jung and Film brings together some of the best new writing from both sides of the Atlantic, introducing the use of Jungian ideas in film analysis.

Illustrated with examinations of seminal films including Pulp FictionBlade Runner, and 2001 – A Space Odyssey, Chris Hauke and Ian Alister, along with an excellent array of contributors, look at how Jungian ideas can help us understand films and the genres to which they belong.

The book also includes a glossary to help readers with Jungian terminology. Taking a fresh look at an ever-changing medium, Jung and Film is essential reading for academics and students of analytical psychology, as well as film, media and cultural studies.

  • C. Hauke, I. Alister – Introduction.
  • D. Fredericksen, Jung/Sign/Symbol/Film.
  • L. Lennihan,The Alchemy of Pulp Fiction.
  • P. Berry, The Moving Image, Particular Films.
  • J. Hollwitz, The Grail Quest and Field of Dreams.
  • J. Ryan, Dark City.
  • D. Williams, ‘If you Could See what I’ve Seen with your Eyes…’ Post-human Psychology and Blade Runner.
  • J. Izod, 2001 – A Space Odyssey.
  • C. Hauke,‘Let’s Get Back to Finding Out who we Are’: Men, Unheimlich and Returning Home in The Films of Steven Spielberg.
  • L. Hockley, Studies in Genres and Gender. Film Noir: Archetypes or Stereotypes.
  • M. Dougherty, Love-life: The Use of Films in Analysis in the Interpretation of Gender.
  • J. Beebe, Anima in Film.
  • J. Wyly, ‘Gay Sensibility’, the Hermaphrodite, and Pedro Almodovar’s Films.


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