“I think so much of Jung’s work is his wrestling with Christianity. I think if you want to understand Jung, […]
What we’re going through at the moment is the crucifixion of Christianity. Christians are saying, help, help, this is not […]
What does it mean for Jung to be a Christian? Those symbols of the Christian church continued to matter for […]
I’ve learned an awful lot from Jung. I feel I have an immense debt of gratitude to him, in that […]
Islam basically is acceptance. And this acceptance is not exactly identical with the Christian faith. Islam has—this is what interests […]
In this extra material to the third episode of Psychology & The Cross, philosopher and theology professor Sean McGrath speak on how to advance […]
In this extra material from the third episode of the podcast ‘Psychology & The Cross’ Professor McGrath discusses the work of Wolfgang Giegerich, the limitations of psychology, and Jung as a guerilla theorist.
Sean McGrath is a Professor of Philosophy and Theology, a renowned researcher of the philosophical roots of the unconscious and a former professed catholic Monk. In this episode McGrath first shares some of his learnings from the monastery before helping us to understand how Jung (mis)understood evil and the role of the feminine in Christianity.
In this short segment, Amy explains Kierkegaard and Jung’s views on anxiety, despair and neurosis and the potential to be found in mental suffering. This is bonus material to the last episode of the Psychology & The Cross podcast.
What is the therapeutic value of faith? In this short segment scholar, Amy Cook explains both Kierkegaard and Jung’s views on ‘the therapeutic value of faith’.