Well, they rode out into the desert till they came to a wigwam, where the Indian went to sleep.
The wigwam is the right place for the Indian, he is among his own tribe where he belongs.
He is the natural mind, and instinct has taken him back into his natural conditions.
The animus is not meant to live in the depths of the unconscious, he is meant to live on the surface of the earth.
He must be connected with consciousness, one should always know wwhere he is; when he disappears, anything may happen.
That he is in the right place here is shown in the fact that when the dawn broke, he looked out if the tent and beheld three flaming crosses in the sky.
Here the animus functions in the proper way: he must have vision, he must see what is going on in the unconscious; he now informs the conscious that he has seen three flaming crosses, which the conscious does not see.
The vision is like a sort of story, because the conscious ego is till a mere onlooker and has no hand in the game; thus fare the animus and the animals are the active dramatis personae.
But the drama shows the proper function of the animus.
It reveals the laws of the unconscious to the spectator.
I said, you remember, that a certain amount of disposable energy is used up in such a vision.
After a while the patient gets tired, and then the Indian goes to sleep, in spite of the fact that thre is still something in the end pointing to a future problem, as is often the case.
These three flaming crosses in the sky indicate that the problem of the Holy Ghost is not completely settled.
What would you say about that symbolism? ~Carl Jung, Visions Seminar, Page 134.