Carl Jung Depth Psychology Trivial  Pursuit Questions:

Below are a series of Carl Jung Depth Psychology Trivia Question.  Answers are provided at the end of all the questions.  Good Luck.

Question 1: Who supplied the Jung Family with 11 pounds a week, of butter (or fats) and sugar to get them through a difficult famine in Europe?

Question 2: Why did the Nazi’s burn Dr. Jung’s books in France?

Question 3: Which Depth Psychologist joined with a German Doctor close to the Nazi leadership in a failed attempt negotiate peace between the Nazis and the Allies?

Question 4: Dr. Jung was offered a fabulous sum of money for him to flee Europe with his family and flee to a city of refuge during WWII.  Who made the offer and to which city was the Jung family to flee to?

Question 5: What woman who Dr. Freud refer to as being “Phenomenally Ugly” did Dr. Jung lecture about, discuss in CW 1, and followed her life for decades since circa 1908?

Question 6: What woman whose face Dr. Jung only saw in Ravenna, Italy did he refer to as being a suitable embodiment of his Anima?

Question 7: Who did Dr. Jung tell Aniela Jaffe that he no longer needed to have any conversations with?

Question 8:  After his “Liverpool Dream” what did Dr. Jung determine to give up doing?

Question 9: Less than a month before his death, what book did Dr. Jung read that caused him to turn pale but strangely illuminated by an inner light and to declare it a “Great Book.”

Question 10:  When Miguel Serrano last visited Dr. Jung, what was Dr. Jung wearing?

Question 11: Which Depth Psychologist was sexually assaulted as a child?

Question 12:  Who, as a child, failed a drawing assignment because they could not draw a goat?

Question 13:  Who wrote an open “Letter to the Palestinian Public” defending Dr. Jung of false charges of Antisemitism?

Question 14: Which Analyst acknowledged her bisexuality and avowed that “marriage was not for me?”

Question 15:  Who was given a new name by the Navaho Indians of “Gleniba” meaning “She who Walks with Friends?”

Question 16:  Who was given a private copy of The Red Book only to lose it in a fire when their home burned down?

Question 17: Who while married and recognizing she was bisexual fell in love with one of her patients named Mary?

Question 18:  Who did Toni Wolff tell that they “understood Jung’s teaching far better and more deeply than almost anyone else.”?

Question 19:  Who was forced to flee Germany in 1934 without finishing his M.D. and later analyzed with Dr. Jung?

Question 20: “Journey Down A Rainbow” by J.B. Priestly was the last book this woman ever read before she died.  Who was she?

Question 21: Who enjoyed “Granger” tobacco from the United States?

Question 22: Who while being interviewed by the FBI convinced them that Dr. Jung was not Pro-Nazi?

Question 23:  Who, after first meeting Dr. Jung at the tender age of 18, went on to become an Analyst and Writer?

Question 24:  Whose letters did the widow of Wolfgang Pauli destroy upon finding them after his death?

Question 25:  Which famous personage told Dr. Jung upon attending a reception in Zurich that “it was the best and most impressive reception” he ever had in his life?

Question 26:  Who was the woman from England who Dr. Jung escorted to a banquet in Zurich?

Question 27:  Of whom did Dr. Jung say: “It was above all the simplicity and directness of his genius as a thinker that impressed me mightily and exerted a lasting influence on my own intellectual work.”

Question 28:  To whom did Dr. Jung write in 1922: “For a person like me, who never reads poetry, your poems are simply beautiful.”

Question 29:  Who was present with Dr. Jung a few nights before his death and recorded his last dream that he dictated.

Question 30:  Why was George Simenon Dr. Jung’s favorite?

Question 31:  Who was known as “The Barrel?”

Question 32: What are two genres of books that Dr. Jung enjoyed reading for relaxation?

Question 33:  In what instances did Dr. Jung enjoy “helping fate” by cheating?

Question 34:  Who left behind a diary (as yet unpublished) of “spookish phenomenon” they experienced?

Question 35:  Who “whimpered piteously” when “some occult force manifested itself” in Dr. Jung’s house?

Question 36:  Who became Dr. Jung’s secretary shortly after he turned 80?

Question 37:  What political party did Dr. Jung belong to?

Question 38: What did Ania Dorfmann do at the house in Kusnacht?

Question 39:  What book did Dr. Jung finish only a few weeks before his death?

Question 40:  What was the name of the Box Dr. Jung kept his tobacco in?

Question 41:  What soup did Dr. Jung prepare for his friends at Bollingen?

Question 42:  What did Dr. Jung think of drinking cocktails?

Question 43:  What did Dr. Jung do beginning in 1918 that the British gave him a citation for?

Question 44:  To whom did Dr. Jung’s daughter say: “`Perhaps you don’t realize that you did something very important for me and my father. I have always loved music, but he has never understood it, and this was a barrier between us. Your coming has changed all that, and I don’t know how to thank you.’ “

Question 45:  Apart from his daughter Marianne who did Dr. Jung (who was often erroneously accused of Antisemitism) name as Literary Trustees to his Estate?

Question 46:  Who said of Dr. Jung that he was: “the only man who really knew what was happening in Europe, that none, of the statesmen and politicians had any idea of what all this ascending volcanic rumbling on the European scene portended.”

Question 47:  What book was Dr. Jung reading before his death the last time Laurens Van Der Post saw him?

Question 48: To whom was James Hillman referring to when he said: “I think he’s a shit.?”

Question 49:  In one of his letters who did Dr. Jung refer to as a “Stupid Shitbag?”

Question 50: How many dreams did Dr. Jung work through with patients and helpers before theorizing about them?

Question 51:  Why did Dr. Jung always use the same frying pan and pots at Bollingen?

Question 52:  What promise did Dr. Jung make to Emma and faithfully adhere to for 30 years?

Question 53: What woman did Dr. Jung say, “transcended the animus” has her “service to the spirit”?

Question 54:  Where did Dr. Jung see the home of a Witch Doctor?

Question 55:  What music did Dr. Jung like and what music did he dislike?

Question 56:  Who delivered Dr. Jung’s Funeral Sermon?

Question 57:  What famous personage of his day did Dr. Jung describe as being “appallingly lonely”

Question 58:  What famous personage did Dr. Jung describe in a letter written in 1939 as being “more thanhalf crazy.”

Question 59:  At the tender age of 80 to which famous author did Dr. Jung express gratitude for having met and considered a: “kindred spirit?”

Question 60:  Which of Dr. Jung’s pupils did he lament had “landed his ship on the rocks” and could not free his mind from: “axiomata time, space, and causality”?

Question 61:  She died in her thirties.  Of her Dr. Jung would write: “She was as though born to live the life of a spinster, and she never married. But she developed a remarkable personality, and I admired her attitude. She had to undergo an operation that was considered harmless, but she did not survive it.”  Who was she?

Question 62:  Who “although he had an unrivaled knowledge of Sanskrit and of old Indian texts” never visited India?

Question 63:  Who, using the Freedom of Information Act, forced the FBI to allow access to their files on Dr. Jung?

Question 64:  As early as 1932, who was Dr. Jung trying to obtain full rights of citizenship for?

Question 65:  Whose work in 1958 did Dr. Jung attempt to get published because of their “intellectual content” “documentary value and “spiritual personality”?”

Question 66:  Of whom did Dr. Jung write: “Your thinking is bold, far-reaching, and philosophical.” “Your study is extraordinarily intelligent and contains splendid ideas whose priority I am happy to acknowledge as yours.?”

Question 67:  Who wrote of himself: “In the first half of my life I was a cold and cynical devil to other people and a fanatical atheist and intellectual “intriguer.” The opposition to that was, on the one hand, a tendency toward being a criminal, a thug (which could have degenerated into me becoming a murderer), and, on the other hand being detached from the world—a totally unintellectual hermit with outbursts of ecstasy and visions.”

Question 68:  Who did Dr. Jung support in getting the Right to Vote?

Question 69:  Who, in 1956, gave Dr. Jung a Tibetan Ghost Trap?

Question 70:  Who said: “The privilege of a lifetime is being who you are.?”

Question 71:  Who was the young Quaker who visited Dr. Jung a Bollingen in 1947 and went on to become an Analysand with Francis Wickes after working on Wall Street?

Question 72:  Which Analyst whose son died suddenly while sailing did Dr. Jung write: “There might be a reason for such a sudden death in youth. Anyhow he did not know that he died. He vanished at the moment of joy. But what a loss to you! I wish I could hold your hand and tell you how deeply I feel with you.?

Question 73:  Which Italian Artist living from 1431-1506 did Dr. Jung say: “I have always found it very difficult to discuss these problems with an artist, whereas I could have learnt a lot from ________?”

Question 74:  Which famous author had a daughter who served as his Anima and like him suffered from a latent psychosis?

Question 75:  Whose mother changed their family name to hide the fact they were Jewish and “was not altogether happy to have discovered his Jewish ancestry?”

Question 76:  What was the cause of Emma Jung’s death?

Question 77:  Which Analyst born in 1905 was born in Schaffhausen; the same city Emma Jung was Born?

Question 78:  The Guild for Psychological was founded by Elizabeth Stowe and Sheila Moon. Who was their sponsor?

Question 79:  Who in 1932, other than Dr. Jung, gave a lecture in Paris?

Question 80:  When she was 18 years of age, how did Marie-Louise Von Franz pay for her Analysis with Dr. Jung?

Question 81: What famous Analyst and author was known by the nickname “Marlus” by their intimates?

Question 82:  Who did not favor Michael Fordham’s interpretation of Jung?

Question 83:  What was the cause of Marie-Louise Von Franz’s death and why did she refuse to take medication?

Question 84: Who led a strike at the Jung Institute over the teaching of Group Therapy?

Question 85: Erich Neumann died in 1960.  His wife, Julia, died in 1985. What was the cause of their respective deaths?

Question 86: Who in born of Jewish parents in 1903 was force to flee the Nazis?

Question 87:  Which Analyst and writer married a Swiss, Jean Dreyfuss, but the marriage did not work out?

Question 88: Who moved to Zurich from Geneva and worked as a secretary and had analysis with Liliane Frey?

Question 89:  Whose husband separated from her and their 2 sons leaving her in Vienna as he left for Budapest?

Question 90: Who, born a Jew and later converted to Catholicism, fled to Zurich from the Nazis?

Question 91:  Who formed a research foundation in Zurich which collected painting from Analysand around the world?

Question 92:  Whose mother of a cousin of Dr. Jung and established Studies in Word Association?

Question 93:  Who, born in England a daughter of a dental surgeon, was taught by a governess until age 11?

Question 94: Who wrote a book ‘Circulatory Failure of Diphtheria,” contracted the disease?

Question 95:  Who was a school teacher with no training as a psychologist; amassed a fortune and lived into her nineties?

Question 96:  Who created the Bollingen Foundation after their spouse died of status asthmaticus?

Question 97: Which two estates provided an endowment for a Foundation and a five-story brownstone?

Question 98: Who was a medical doctor from Yale and had his analysis with Esther Harding?

Question 99: Who born into a Viennese Jewish Family after WWII had analysis with Gustav a known member of the Nazi Party?

Question 100:  Who, after great difficulties at Harvard, left after three years after meeting his wife, Jane?

Question 101:  What couple along with Horace Gray MD a Type Test?

Question 102:  Which Jungian Analyst calculated he spent 70% of his time with Freudians?

Question 103:  Who in the 1960’s was editor of a book entitled “Sex and the College Student?”

Question 104: Who, once retired, lived on a remote ranch with did not have a regularly functioning telephone?

Question 105:  Who developed blindness in old age and with his wife moved to a retirement facility?

Question 106:  Who, because of an eye infection at birth, had his vision limited to one eye?

Question 107:  Who from America spent a year in Analysis with Dr. Jung and Toni Wolff?

Question 108:  Who married the great granddaughter of Charles Darwin and daughter of Francis Cornford?

Question 109: Who became sexually involved with female analysands and in the early 1970’s was placed on probation by a Medical Board?

Question 110:  Who, in 1979, began The San Francisco Library Journal?

Question 111:  Who was born the son of a German-Jew in Guatemala?

Question 112:  Who was a founding member of the C.G. Jung Society of Berlin, Fled Nazis in 1933 to Palestine?

Question 113: Who beginning in 1947, returned every year to Switzerland to continue analysis with Dr. Jung and Toni?

Question 114: Who when a nursing mother in 1937 was sent Michael Fordham as an analysand?

Question 115: Who was interned in a concentration camp outside of Berlin in 1938 before being released and coming to the United States?

Question 116:  Which Jungian Analyst and author was involved with a Gnostic Church in Palo Alto?

Question 117:  Which publishing house did Marie-Louise Von Franz support and become a patron of?

Question 118: Whose brother, Frazier, made a popular documentary on Dreams?

Question 119: Which Jew was in analysis with Heyer (A Nazi) in 1938? [Heyer helped him in Nazi Germany to get a recommendation to practice in another country.

Question 120: Dr. Jung and Toni Wolff wrote to Friedrich Seifert in Munich to denounce who for their Nazi affiliation?

Question 121:  Which half Jewish woman was protected Gustave Heyer [A Nazi] throughout the Nazi period?

Question 122: What businessman attempted to broker peace between the Nazis and Allies and had to flee Germany when this failed? He would later study with Dr. Jung.

Question 123: What woman met Dr. Jung in Munich and afterwards had analysis with both Dr. Jung and Toni Wolff before returning to Munich?

Question 124: Who was instrumental in the publication of Dr. Jung’s Collected Works into Italian?

Question 125: Who was a French Jew who when a soldier fled to Switzerland once Nazis overran the Maginot Line?

Question 126: Who was probably Dr. Jung’s last Analysand when his health began to fail?

Question 127: Who, although from the American Midwest, was the first accredited Jungian to practice in Austria?

Carl Jung Trivia Pursuit Answers:

Question 1: Who supplied the Jung Family with 11 pounds a week, of butter (or fats) and sugar to get them through a difficult famine in Europe?

Answer: Mary Mellon

Take care and stay as well as you can during this hard winter to come. The famine in Europe is too frightful to think about. I am sending you 11 pounds a week, made up of butter (or fats) and sugar. ~Mary Mellon, C.G. Jung and this friendships with Mary Mellon and J.B. Priestly, Page 43.

Question 2: Why did the Nazi’s burn Dr. Jung’s books in France?

Answer:  For having written a foreword to a book by Jolandi Jacobi.

In France his [Jung’s] books were burned. At that moment a stumbling-block to the Nazis was the fact of his having written a foreword to a book by his Jewish pupil, Jolande Jacobi, Die Psychologie von C.G. Jung (Zurich, 1939). ~Gerhard Adler, From the Life and Work of C.G. Jung, Page 59.

Question 3: Which Depth Psychologist joined with a German Doctor close to the Nazi leadership in a failed attempt negotiate peace between the Nazis and the Allies?

Answer: Dr. Jung

It was in 1942 that Jung was asked by some leading Swiss and a German psychiatrist to help in an attempt they planned to make to reestablish peace.

Jung threw himself into this project [Negotiating WWII Peace] at first with considerable enthusiasm. It was kept completely secret at the time, of course, and I knew about it only because Jung thought I would be a suitable person to take their message to England. “No one would ever suspect you,” he said.

The German doctor was far from being Nazi, but through his profession he had direct access to Nazi headquarters. He [A German Doctor] reported that Hitler was becoming doubtful if he could really win the war and might be willing, the doctor thought, to make a peace treaty acceptable to the Allies.

Jung was enormously attracted by the possibility of saving many lives and much suffering and spoke to me of the project as something very close to his heart. ~Barbara Hannah, Jung: His Life and His Work, Page 197

Question 4: Dr. Jung was offered a fabulous sum of money for him to flee Europe with his family and flee to a city of refuge during WWII.  Who made the offer and to which city was the Jung family to flee to?

Answer:  Jews to flee to America (New York City)

Onkel [Jung] said that Jews had offered him houses in America and promised him fabulous sums if he would take over important clinics. But he said that he could not accept the offers because he is so bound to his native soil of Switzerland, and for him, no country but his own would do to live in.  ~Katy Cabot, Jung My Mother and I, Page 390

Question 5: What woman who Dr. Freud refer to as being “Phenomenally Ugly” did Dr. Jung lecture about, discuss in CW 1, and followed her life for decades since circa 1908?

Answer:  Babette S. a schizophrenic patient of Dr. Jung at Burgholzi.

When Freud visited me in Zurich in 1908, I demonstrated the case of Babette to him. Afterward he said to me, “You know, Jung, what you have found out about this patient is certainly interesting. But how in the world were you able to bear spending hours and days with this phenomenally ugly female?” ~Aniela Jaffe, Memories Dreams Reflections, Page 160.

Question 6: What woman whose face Dr. Jung only saw in Ravenna, Italy did he refer to as being a suitable embodiment of his Anima?

Answer:  Galla Placidia

I had, from the first visit, been personally affected by the figure of Galla Placidia, and had often wondered how it must have been for this highly cultivated, fastidious woman to live at the side of a barbarian prince. Her tomb seemed to me a final legacy through which I might reach her personality. Her fate and her whole being were vivid presences to me; with her intense nature, she was a suitable embodiment for my anima. ~Carl Jung, Memories Dreams Reflections, Page 286

Question 7: Who did Dr. Jung tell Aniela Jaffe that he no longer needed to have any conversations with?

Answer: His Anima

Today I no longer need these conversations with the anima, for I no longer have such emotions. ~Carl Jung, Memories Dreams Reflections, Page

Question 8:  After his “Liverpool Dream” what did Dr. Jung determine to give up doing?

After this dream I gave up drawing or painting mandalas. The dream depicted the climax of the whole process of development of consciousness.  ~Carl Jung, MDR, Page 199

Question 9: Less than a month before his death, what book did Dr. Jung read that caused him to turn pale but strangely illuminated by an inner light and to declare it a “Great Book.”

Answer:  The Phenomenon of Man by Pierre Teilhard de Chardin.

Carl Jung was reading Teilhard de Chardin during the last few days of his life. According to Miguel Serrano, when he visited Jung on May 10, 1961, “On the small table beside the chair where Jung was sitting, was a book called The Human Phenomenon by Teilhard de Chardin.

I asked Jung whether he had read it. ’It is a great book,’ he said. His face was pale but seemed strangely illuminated by an inner light.” ~ Miguel Serrano, C.G. Jung and Hermann Hesse: A Record of Two Friendships, Page 101

Question 10: When Miguel Serrano last visited Dr. Jung, what was Dr. Jung wearing?

Answer:  A Japanese ceremonial gown

On that day, however, he was dressed in a Japanese Ceremonial Gown so that in the light of the late afternoon, he looked like a magician or a priest of some ancient cult. ~ Miguel Serrano, C.G. Jung and Hermann Hesse: A Record of Two Friendships, Pages 98-99

Question 11: Which Depth Psychologist was sexually assaulted as a child?

Answer:  Dr. Jung.

This abominable feeling comes from the fact that as a boy I was the victim of a sexual assault by a man I once worshipped. Carl Jung, Freud/Jung Letters Vol. 1, Page 95.

Question 12:  Who, as a child, failed a drawing assignment because they could not draw a goat?

Answer: Dr. Jung

But I was forced to copy prints of Greek gods with sightless eyes, and when that wouldn’t go properly the teacher obviously thought I needed something more naturalistic and set before me the picture of a goat’s head. This assignment I failed completely, and that was the end of my drawing classes. ~Carl Jung, Memories Dreams and Reflections

Question 13:  Who wrote an open “Letter to the Palestinian Public” defending Dr. Jung of false charges of Antisemitism?

Answer: Dr. James Kirsch ~James Kirsch-Jung-Kirsch Letters, Pages 54-56

 

Question 14: Which Analyst acknowledged her bisexuality and avowed that “marriage was not for me?”

I remember my mother once saying: “Anyone who has a physical relationship to their own sex should be locked up in an insane asylum.” As I have an inquisitive nature, this remark did not deter me from experimentation. So, to find out for myself, I had a few affairs, not only with men but also with a woman. Unfortunately, all these people were not only as unconscious as I was, but also as inexperienced as I in the art of love and sexual expression. My chief fault was that I entered into these experiences without real feeling, expecting to find within my partner the answer for which I was searching. My fear of catching a venereal disease or becoming pregnant, as well as a deep, unconscious fear of being possessed, did not help at all. From then on, I knew I did not want to belong to anyone. Marriage was not for me. ~Maud Oakes, The Stone Speaks, Page 37

Answer:  Maud Oakes

Question 15:  Who was given a new name by the Navaho Indians of “Gleniba” meaning “She who Walks with Friends?”

Answer: Maud Oakes

When I reentered the hogan, Wilito gave me a new name, “Gleniba,” she who walks with her friends. I felt free, washed clean of my negative, material world, and very insignificant, yet one with Changing Woman, with nature, and with the Navaho himself. I was on my “Way. ~Maud Oakes, The Stone Speaks, Page 71

Question 16:   Who was given a private copy of The Red Book only to lose it in a fire when their home burned down?

Answer:  H.G. “Peter” Baynes

Peter adds a final paragraph to this letter asking Jung if he has another typed copy of the Red Book that he could spare him: ‘The thing I miss the most from the burning of my house was the loss of the typed copy of the Red Book which you gave me.’  ~Diana Baynes, Jung’s Apprentice, Page 318

Question 17: Who while married and recognizing she was bisexual fell in love with one of her patients she called Mary?

Answer: Tina Keller

A woman around 40, I will call her Mary, consulted me on the advice of the Oxford Group Movement. She had come to them with a psychosomatic problem which they felt needed medical attention. -Tina Keller-Jenny, Tina Keller Memoirs, Page 58

With Mary I could combine my inner and my outer life. She came to live in our home when my eldest daughter left for her first job, teaching rhythmics in Strassburg. During three winters Mary shared my everyday activities. At that time my husband was traveling more and more, so he was glad to know I would be less lonely. -Tina Keller-Jenny, Tina Keller Memoirs, Page 60

In order not to interrupt our psychological work Mary joined us as well as one or two of her friends. My husband went to conferences and would only join us for a short time. During that vacation in the mountains our relationship changed. From a patient Mary became my friend. -Tina Keller-Jenny, Tina Keller Memoirs, Page 60

One morning as Mary came out of the little wayside chapel, I suddenly saw her differently. Her face had a special radiance as if she had had a vision. Something was touched in me and from this moment I was no more the objective doctor. Mary gradually became my close friend.  -Tina Keller-Jenny, Tina Keller Memoirs, Page 60

I came to experience sex as an ecstasy and I just knew that this was a religious sacrament. Joy, including the body and its pleasure, became for me part of religion. -Tina Keller-Jenny, Tina Keller Memoirs, Page 116

Question 18:  Who did Toni Wolff tell that they “understood Jung’s teaching far better and more deeply than almost anyone else.”?

Answer: Katy Cabot

Toni’s [Wolff] remark, that Katy understood Jung’s teaching far better and more deeply than almost anyone else, was no empty compliment. Toni was not the type to flatter. Katy did understand Jung’s teaching remarkably well, but she found it difficult to impart it to people she was attached to.  ~Jane Reid, Jung My Mother and I, Page 482

Question 19:  Who was forced to flee Germany in 1934 without finishing his M.D. and later analyzed with Dr. Jung?

Answer: Erich Neumann

He [Neumann] had to leave Nazi Germany in 1934 without finishing his M.D., and after analyzing with Jung, he established an analytical practice in Tel Aviv. ~William McGuire, Bollingen: An Adventure, Page 135

Question 20: “Journey Down A Rainbow” by J.B. Priestly was the last book this woman ever read before she died.  Who was she?

Answer:  Emma Jung

Journey Down a Rainbow, by Priestley and Jacquetta Hawkes, was the last book Emma Jung read before her death in 1955.  William Schoenl – C.G. Jung-His Friendships with Mary Mellon & J.B. Priestley, Page xii

Question 21: Who enjoyed “Granger” tobacco from the United States?

Answer: Dr. Jung

He [Jung] had grown thinner but that was mainly due to their forced vegetarian diet and lack of fat. He could smoke and they still had decent tobacco. If she could send something like English tobacco or “Granger” from the United States, however, it would be most welcome. ~William Schoenl – C.G. Jung-His Friendships with Mary Mellon & J.B. Priestley, Page 40

Question 22: Who while being interviewed by the FBI convinced them that Dr. Jung was not Pro-Nazi?

Answer: Eleanor Bertine

In her letter she told Jung that various rumors had come to them for some time, accusing Jung of being pro-Nazi in an apparent effort to discredit his work. An agent of the Federal Bureau of Investigation had interviewed Bertine some weeks previously in an attempt to discover whether Jung was connected with the Nazis and whether he was anti-Semitic. Fortunately, she had several letters from him that cleared up the first point to the agent’s apparent satisfaction. ~William Schoenl – C.G. Jung-His Friendships with Mary Mellon & J.B. Priestley, Page 32

Question 23:  Who, after first meeting Dr. Jung at the tender age of 18, went on to become an Analyst and Writer?

Answer:  Marie Louise Von Franz

I met him (Jung) when I was eighteen. And I began in the year later in ’34: I began analysis with him. ~Marie Louise Von Franz, A Matter of Heart, Film Transcript

Question 24:  Whose letters did the widow of Wolfgang Pauli destroy upon finding them after his death?

Answer: Marie Louise Von Franz

Pauli’s letters to von Franz have been preserved (except for one), von Franz’ letters to Pauli were burned by Pauli’s widow when she discovered them in a box in his room at ETH, the institute of technology in Zürich. ~Suzanne Geiger, The Innermost Kernel, Page 8.

Question 25:  Which famous personage told Dr. Jung upon attending a reception in Zurich that “it was the best and most impressive reception” he ever had in his life?

Answer:  Winston Churchill

The reception Churchill had in Zurich was something you really have missed. Churchill told me afterwards that it was the best and most impressive reception he ever had in his life. ~Carl Jung, Letters Vol. 1, Page 446.

Question 26:  Who was the woman from England who Dr. Jung escorted to a banquet in Zurich?

Answer:  Mary Churchill

While Churchill was in Switzerland, Jung met him socially twice: at a luncheon garden party near Berne, and at a big evening banquet near Zürich. On the first occasion Jung found himself escorting Mary Churchill, whom he admired and enjoyed very much. He said that she had a most rare, almost royal quality and something of the greatness of her father. ~Barbara Hannah, Jung: His Life and His Work, Page 210

Question 27:  Of whom did Dr. Jung say: “It was above all the simplicity and directness of his genius as a thinker that impressed me mightily and exerted a lasting influence on my own intellectual work.”

Answer:  Albert Einstein

It was above all the simplicity and directness of his [Einstein] genius as a thinker that impressed me mightily and exerted a lasting influence on my own intellectual work. ~Carl Jung, Letters Vol. II, Page 109.

Question 28:  To whom did Dr. Jung write in 1922: “For a person like me, who never reads poetry, your poems are simply beautiful.”

Answer:  Hermann Hesse

For a person like me, who never reads poetry, your poems are simply beautiful. ~Carl Jung, Letters Vol. I, Page 38

Question 29:  Who was present with Dr. Jung a few nights before his death and recorded his last dream that he dictated.

Answer:  Ruth Bailey

His [Jung] last recorded dream which he dreamed a few nights before his death, we owe to Ruth Bailey. ~Barbara Hannah, Jung: His Life and His Work, Page 249

Question 30:  Why was George Simenon Dr. Jung’s favorite?

Answer: Dr. Jung enjoyed reading George Simenon’s English Thrillers.

 

He liked English thrillers, but Simenon was his favorite. ~Aniela Jaffe, Jung’s Last Years, Page 131.

But the detective stories were a rest, chiefly because they had no bearing on his [Jung’s]professional work; and he could sleep after reading them because they were not true. ~E.A. Bennet, Meetings with Jung, Page 187

Question 31:  Who was known as “The Barrel?”

Answer:  Carl Jung by his Fraternity Brothers

Carl—or “the Barrel” as he is still known to his old school and drinking companions—was a very merry member of the Zofingia student club, always prepared to revolt against the “League of Virtue,” as he called the organized fraternity brothers. ~C.G. Jung Speaking; Page 7

Question 32: What are two genres of books that Dr. Jung enjoyed reading for relaxation?

Answer:  Detective Novels and Science Fiction.

Another source of relaxation [for Jung] was reading detective stories, which lay around everywhere and were piled up in stacks on the topmost floor of the house. He [Jung] also enjoyed science fiction. ~Aniela Jaffe, From the Life and Work of C.G. Jung, Page 89

Question 33:  In what instances did Dr. Jung enjoy “helping fate” by cheating?

Answer:  When playing Patience or Solitaire.

Jung liked playing patience. He had no compunction, now and then, in an emergency, in helping fate a little by switching the cards around. The game had to come out, dammit! ~Aniela Jaffe, From the Life and Work of C.G. Jung, Page 88

For relaxation, Jung played solitaire in the evenings, occasionally “helping fate a little by switching the cards around” in “unabashed cheating.” ~Aniela Jaffe, Last Years, Pages 114-115.

Question 34:  Who left behind a diary (as yet unpublished) of “spookish phenomenon” they experienced?

Answer: Dr. Jung’s Mother

Jung’s mother, Emilie Jung (nee Preiswerk, 1849-1923), had a similar gift and was interested in the “supernatural.” She left behind a diary in which she noted down all the premonitions, “spookish” phenomena, and strange occurrences she had experienced. ~Aniela Jaffe, Jung’s Last Years, Page 2

Question 35:  Who “whimpered piteously” when “some occult force manifested itself” in Dr. Jung’s house?

Answer: Dr. Jung’s charming dachshund

His [Dr. Jung] charming dachshund would look up at us so gravely, as if he understood everything, and Jung used to tell me that the sensitive little creature sometimes whimpered piteously when some occult force manifested itself in the house.” ~Aniela Jaffe, From the Life and Work of C.G. Jung, Page 11

Question 36:  Who became Dr. Jung’s secretary shortly after he turned 80?

Answer: Aniela Jaffe

When I became his secretary in the autumn of 1955, Jung had just turned eighty.  ~Aniela Jaffe, From the Life and Work of C.G. Jung, Page 74

Question 37:  What political party did Dr. Jung belong to?

Answer:  The Freethinking or Democratic Party

Jung belonged to the “freethinking” or Democratic party. It may be remarked parenthetically that he supported women’s right to vote, a right hitherto non-existent in Switzerland and a subject of fervent disputes.  ~Aniela Jaffe, Jung’s Last Years, Page 108.

Question 38: What did Ania Dorfmann do at the house in Kusnacht?

Answer:  He performed that last piano recital at Dr. Jung’s home.

But whenever a concert pianist gave a recital on the grand piano at the house in Küsnacht – the last one was the Russian, Ania Dorfmann – he was impressed by Jung’s genuine feeling for music. ~Aniela Jaffe, From the Life and Work of C.G. Jung, Page 82

Question 39:  What book did Dr. Jung finish only a few weeks before his death?

Answer:  The Undiscovered Self

It [Undiscovered Self] was completed only a few weeks before his [Jung] death. ~Aniela Jaffe, From the Life and Work of C.G. Jung, Page 87

Question 40:  What was the name of the Box Dr. Jung kept his tobacco in?

Answer: Habbakuk

The mixture [Tobacco] was kept in a dark bronze box, which for some unaccountable reason bore the name “Habbakuk.” ~Aniela Jaffe, From the Life and Work of C.G. Jung, Page 88

Question 41:  What soup did Dr. Jung prepare for his friends at Bollingen?

Answer:  Knorr or Maggi packet-soup

Then followed a simple but delicious meal: soup [Jung’s] – generally an enriched Knorr or Maggi packet-soup – a dish filled with an abundance of cheeses, butter, bread, and fruit. ~Aniela Jaffe, From the Life and Work of C.G. Jung, Page 91

Question 42:  What did Dr. Jung think of drinking cocktails?

Answer:  He detested them?

Cocktails he [Jung] detested. Seldom, or only on special occasions, did I stay in the Tower until evening. ~Aniela Jaffe, From the Life and Work of C.G. Jung, Page 91

Cocktails and all they stand for are just as bad. They simply kill all sensible conversation. Why, most of the people who go in for cocktail drinking are only able to keep up a decent conversation after the third. Worst of all is television. ~Carl Jung, C.G. Jung Speaking, Page 249.

Question 43:  What did Dr. Jung do begininin

g in 1918 that the British gave him a citation for?

Answer: For being the commandant of interned British prisoners of war.

During the First World War he acted as a health commissioner, and in 1918 he became commandant of the interned British prisoners of war at Château d’Oex, for which he received a citation from the British. ~Aniela Jaffe, From the Life and Work of C.G. Jung, Page 101

Question 44:  To whom did Dr. Jung’s daughter say: “`Perhaps you don’t realize that you did something very important for me and my father. I have always loved music, but he has never understood it, and this was a barrier between us. Your coming has changed all that, and I don’t know how to thank you.’ “

Answer:  Margaret Tilly

`Perhaps you don’t realize that you did something very important for me and my father. I have always loved music, but he has never understood it, and this was a barrier between us. Your coming has changed all that, and I don’t know how to thank you.’ “~ ~C. G. Jung Speaking by William McGuire; The Therapy of Music; Pages 273-276

 

Question 45:  Apart from his daughter Marianne who did Dr. Jung (who was often erroneously accused of Antisemitism) name as Literary Trustees to his Estate?

Answer:  Two Jews

Evidence of his [Jung] admiration for the inspired concern of the Jews for all things of the spirit is to be found in the fact that of the three literary trustees appointed by him, two are Jews; the other one, his beloved daughter Marianne Niehus-Jung, alas, is dead. ~Laurens van der Post, Jung and the Story of our Time, Page 197

 

Question 46:  Who said of Dr. Jung that he was: “the only man who really knew what was happening in Europe, that none, of the statesmen and politicians had any idea of what all this ascending volcanic rumbling on the European scene portended.”

Answer:  H.R. Knickerbocker

He [H.R. Knickerbocker] kept on saying that Jung ~as the only man who really knew what was happening in Europe, that none, of the statesmen and politicians had any idea of what all this ascending volcanic rumbling on the European scene portended. ~Laurens van der Post; Jung and the Story of our Time, Page 23

I can almost hear the· tall, red-headed Knickerbocker saying, “Jung told me never to forget for a moment that Hitler has the power he has, not because he rules Germany but because he is Germany. He is more of a myth than a man. He is the loudspeaker that makes audible all the inaudible murmurings of the German soul.”  ~Laurens van der Post; Jung and the Story of our Time, Page 23

Question 47:  What book was Dr. Jung reading before his death the last time Laurens Van Der Post saw him?

Answer:  Erasmus (who famously said: “Summoned or not God will be there.”)

He was still reading the book [Erasmus] with its worn leather covers when I saw him last just before he died. ~Laurens van der Post; Jung and the Story of our Time, Page 95

Question 48: To whom was James Hillman referring to when he said: “I think he’s a shit.?”

Answer:  Richard Noll

James Hillman was asked by interviewer Cliff Bostock what he thought of Noll’s books on Jung. I hate them, Hillman replied. I think he’s a shit.  ~James Hillman: Therapy and the Image, Creative Loafing

Question 49:  In one of his letters who did Dr. Jung refer to as a “Stupid Shitbag?”

Answer:  The medical man who treated the sister of X.

Your medical man is a stupid shitbag who ought to become a psychiatrist so that he can be better acquainted with X., whose sister I saved from the madhouse. ~Carl Jung, Letters Vol. 1, Page 65.

Question 50: How many dreams did Dr. Jung work through with patients and helpers before theorizing about them?

Answer:  67,000

He [Jung] told Laurens van der Post that he worked through 67,000 dreams with patients and helpers before even attempting to theorize about them. ~Claire Dunne, Wounded Healer of the Soul, Page 85.

Question 51:  Why did Dr. Jung always use the same frying pan and pots at Bollingen?

Answer: Because they were his friends and old acquaintances with who he would chat.

Jung always used the same frying pan and pots because they were his friends, and he considered them old acquaintances with whom to chat in the solitude of his retreat. For Jung, all things are animated with their own life, or with the life he transmits to them! ~Ruth Bailey, Jung-Hesse A Friendship, Page 98.

Question 52:  What promise did Dr. Jung make to Emma and faithfully adhere to for 30 years?

Answer: Never to talk or write about the Grail Legend.

Carl Jung remained faithful to his wife Emma in one way only serious scholars can understand: He promised never to talk or write about the Grail Legend, as Emma Jung spent thirty years of her life researching the Grail story. ~Van Wady, The Grail Legend by Emma Jung and Marie-Louise von Franz. Page 1

Question: What woman did Dr. Jung say, “transcended the animus” has her “service to the spirit”?

Answer 53:  Hildegarde of Bingen

Hildegard von Bingen transcended the animus; that is one woman’s service to the spirit. ~Carl Jung, Conversations with C.G. Jung, Page 30.

Question 54:  Where did Dr. Jung see the home of a Witch Doctor?

Answer: On a hill at Bollingen

He [Jung] mentioned the witch doctor at Bollingen, whose house on the hill we had seen from the boat yesterday.  ~E.A. Bennet, Meetings with Jung, Page 134

Question 55:  What music did Dr. Jung like and what music did he dislike?

Answer:  Dr. Jung liked Bach, Handel, Mozart, Schubert and Negro Spirituals.  Dr. Jung disliked Jazz.

Jazz and all that sort of stuff is silly and stultifying. But it is even worse when they play classics in such a place. Bach, for instance. Bach talks to God. I am gripped by Bach. But I could slay a man who plays Bach in banal surroundings. ~Carl Jung, C.G. Jung Speaking, Page 249

Jaffe reports “a penchant for Negro spirituals” along with Bach, Handel Mozart, and early music. A string quartet of Schubert had to be turned off because “it moved him too much,” while Beethoven’s late quartets “churned him up almost beyond endurance.” ~C.G. Jung Speaking, Page 249.

Question 56:  Who delivered Dr. Jung’s Funeral Sermon?

Answer: Pastor Werner Meyer a Swiss Reformed pastor, and friend of the family, whom Jung had long liked and trusted.

CARL JUNG’s FUNERAL SERVICE TRANSCRIPT – 9th June 1961

Question 57:  What famous personage of his day did Dr. Jung describe as being “appallingly lonely”

Answer: J.D. Rockefeller

His secretary had to keep him provided with coins which he distributed among the children he met on his daily walks; he did this to get their thanks, for he was appallingly lonely, and needed such devices in order to reach some kind of human contact. ~ Carl Jung on J.D. Rockefeller, ETH, Vol. 1, Page 66.

Question 58:  What famous personage did Dr. Jung describe in a letter written in 1939 as being “more than half crazy.”

Answer:  Adolf Hitler

Hitler himself (from what I heard) is more than half crazy. ~Carl Jung, Letters Vol. I, Page 278

Question 59:  At the tender age of 80 to which famous author did Dr. Jung express gratitude for having met and considered a: “kindred spirit?”

Answer:  Upton Sinclair

I am now in my 80th and I must say I am grateful to whomever administers my fate that I have met in you [Upton Sinclair] a kindred spirit interested in and talking of things that seem to be vital to you. ~Carl Jung, Letters Vol. II, Page 215.

Question 60:  Which of Dr. Jung’s pupils did he lament had “landed his ship on the rocks” and could not free his mind from: “axiomata time, space, and causality”?

Answer: Ira Progoff

An American pupil of mine, Dr. Progoff (New York), has tried to adapt and to explain synchronicity to the average reader but he landed his ship on the rocks because he could not free his mind from the deep-rooted belief in the Sanctissima Trinitas of the axiomata time, space, and causality. ~Carl Jung, Letters Vol. II, Page 215.

Question 61 She died in her thirties.  Of her Dr. Jung would write: “She was as though born to live the life of a spinster, and she never married. But she developed a remarkable personality, and I admired her attitude. She had to undergo an operation that was considered harmless, but she did not survive it.”  Who was she?

Answer:  Dr. Jung’s sister: Gertrud “Trudi” Jung

She was as though born to live the life of a spinster, and she never married. But she developed a remarkable personality, and I admired her attitude.  She had to undergo an operation that was considered harmless, but she did not survive it. ~Carl Jung, Memories Dreams and Reflections, Page 113

Question 62:  Who “although he had an unrivaled knowledge of Sanskrit and of old Indian texts” never visited India?

Answer: Heinrich Zimmer

Curiously enough, although he [Zimmer] had an unrivaled knowledge of Sanskrit and of the old Indian texts, he had never been to India, a gap that was to have been filled in the autumn of 1939 when he planned to go there, probably with Peter Baynes, but was—alas, for always—prevented by the outbreak of war. ~Barbara Hannah, Jung: His Life and His Work, Page 152

Question 63:  Who, using the Freedom of Information Act, forced the FBI to allow access to their files on Dr. Jung?

Answer: William Schoenl

Under a Freedom of Information Act request, the Federal Bureau of Investigation, Washington, D.C., let me examine copies of the FBI reports on Jung. ~William Schoenl – C.G. Jung-His Friendships with Mary Mellon & J.B. Priestley, Page xiii

Question 64:  As early as 1932, who was Dr. Jung trying to obtain full rights of citizenship for?

Answer:  Native American Indians

And whenever I had the opportunity to talk to Americans, I tried to give them the right idea about your people and how important it be for them to give you all the rights of the American Citizen. ~ C.G. Jung ~Carl Jung, Letters Vol. 1, Pages 101-102.

Question 65:  Whose work in 1958 did Dr.  ung attempt to get published because of their “intellectual content” “documentary value and “spiritual personality”?”

Answer:  Toni Wolff’s

To: Daniel Brody, [ proprietor of Rhein Verlag, Zurich, publisher of the Eranos Jahrbilcher.]

“I feel the need to recommend the collected papers of Toni Wolff to your attention.

They are distinguished not only by their intellectual content but by the fact that the author had personally experienced the development of analytical psychology from the fateful year of 1912 right up to the recent past and was thus in a position to record her reactions and sympathetic interest from the first.

Her papers also have a documentary value.

Even those who did not know the author personally will glean from them an impression of the versatility and depth of her spiritual personality. ~Carl Jung, Letters Vol. II, Pages 424-425

 

Question 66:  Of whom did Dr. Jung write: “Your thinking is bold, far-reaching, and philosophical.” “Your study is extraordinarily intelligent and contains splendid ideas whose priority I am happy to acknowledge as yours.?”

Answer: Sabina Spielrein

Your thinking is bold, far-reaching, and philosophical.  ~Carl Jung to Sabina Spielrein, August 8, 1911.

Your study is extraordinarily intelligent and contains splendid ideas whose priority I am happy to acknowledge as yours. ~Carl Jung to Sabina Spielrein, Dec. 23, 1912.

Question 67:  Who wrote of himself: “In the first half of my life I was a cold and cynical devil to other people and a fanatical atheist and intellectual “intriguer.” The opposition to that was, on the one hand, a tendency toward being a criminal, a thug (which could have degenerated into me becoming a murderer), and, on the other hand being detached from the world—a totally unintellectual hermit with outbursts of ecstasy and visions.”

Answer:  Wolfgang Pauli

The quotation appears in: Praise of 137: Jung and Pauli a Scientific Obsession, Page 54

 

Question 68:  Who did Dr. Jung support in getting the Right to Vote?

Answer:  Swiss Women

It may be remarked parenthetically that he [Jung] supported women’s right to vote, a right hitherto non-existent in Switzerland and a subject of fervent disputes. ~Aniela Jaffe, From the Life and Work of C.G. Jung, Page 78

 

Question 69:  Who, in 1956, gave Dr. Jung a Tibetan Ghost Trap?

Answer:  Frederick Spiegelberg

In 1949, in Sikkim, I had discovered and acquired fourteen different types of Tibetan ghost traps, used for astrological, medical, and other reasons. In Zurich I constructed a model of one of them. This ghost trap I brought to Dr. Jung, because I knew he would be very interested in it. That was in the year 1956. ~Frederick Spiegelberg, J.E.T., Pages 83-85

 

Question 70:  Who said: “The privilege of a lifetime is being who you are.?”

Answer:  Joseph Campbell

Joseph Campbell in Reflections on the Art of Living: A Joseph Campbell Companion

Question 71:  Who was the young Quaker who visited Dr. Jung a Bollingen in 1947 and went on to become an Analysand with Francis Wickes after working on Wall Street?

Answer: George H. Hogle

George H. Hogle, from Utah, went to see Jung at his Bollingen retreat during the summer of 1947. He wrote up his record of the meeting for a memorial booklet prepared by the Analytical Psychology Club of San Francisco in 1961, and he later added more details of the conversation in a letter.

Following Jung’s advice, Hogle became an analysand of the psychotherapist Frances G. Wickes, in New York. Previously, he had worked in Wall Street, and subsequently he earned an M.D. degree at Columbia-Presbyterian and underwent psychiatric and analytical training in London. ~William McGuire, C.G.: Interviews and Encounters, Page 168.

 

Question 72:  Which Analyst whose son died suddenly while sailing did Dr. Jung write: “There might be a reason for such a sudden death in youth. Anyhow he did not know that he died. He vanished at the moment of joy. But what a loss to you! I wish I could hold your hand and tell you how deeply I feel with you.?

Answer:  Francis Wickes

Letter sent by Carl Jung to Frances G. Wickes August 27, 1926

 

Question 73:  Which Italian Artist living from 1431-1506 did Dr. Jung say: “I have always found it very difficult to discuss these problems with an artist, whereas I could have learnt a lot from ________?”

Answer: Andrea Mantegna

“I have always found it very difficult to discuss these problems with an artist, whereas I could have learnt a lot from Mantegna” ~Carl Jung, Letters Vol. I, Pages 249-250

Andrea Mantegna

Question 74:  Which famous author had a daughter who served as his Anima and like him suffered from a latent psychosis?

Answer: James Joyce

His [James Joyce] own anima, i.e., unconscious psyche, was so solidly identified with her that to have her [Lucia Joyce] certified would have been as much as an admission that he himself had a latent psychosis. ~Carl Jung, Letters Vol. II, Page 266.

 

Question 75:  Whose mother changed their family name to hide the fact they were Jewish and “was not altogether happy to have discovered his Jewish ancestry?”

Answer:  Wolfgang Pauli

Pauli never spoke of the events surrounding his father’s name change and his own discovery that he was Jewish. His widow, Franca, considered the change of name to be a family secret and became angry when interviewers mentioned it…For some years Pauli was not altogether happy to have discovered his Jewish ancestry. He found himself exposed to virulent anti-Semitism in Germany and Austria, fanned to even greater heights by rumors that the Great War (World War I) had been lost because of Communist and Jewish conspiracies. ~Arthur Miller, Praise of 137: Jung and Pauli a Scientific Obsession, Page 31

 

Question 76:  What was the cause of Emma Jung’s death?

Answer:  Stomach Cancer

Emma Jung died on 27 November 1955 from stomach cancer, only weeks after it had first been diagnosed. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 8

 

Question 77:  Which Analyst born in 1905 was born in Schaffhausen; the same city Emma Jung was Born?

Answer:  C.A. Meier
Carl Alfred Meier was born on 19 April 1905 in Schaffhausen, the same town where Emma Jung was born. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 9

 

Question 78:  The Guild for Psychological was founded by Elizabeth Stowe and Sheila Moon. Who was their sponsor?

Answer:  Emma Jung

The two women [Elizabeth Howe – Sheila Moon] elected to go their own way and in 1955 formed the Guild for Psychological Studies of which Mrs. Emma Jung was a founding sponsor. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 76

Question 79:  Who in 1932, other than Dr. Jung, gave a lecture in Paris?

Answer:  Emma Jung

In 1932 Jung gave a seminar in Paris on “The Collective Unconscious,” and a few years later Emma Jung presented her lecture on “The Animus” at the Club.  ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 157

Question 80:  When she was 18 years of age, how did Marie-Louise Von Franz pay for her Analysis with Dr. Jung?

Answer:  By translating Alchemical Latin and Greek texts.

When she [Marie-Louise Von Franz was eighteen (1933) and was on class trip from school, she met Jung. She wanted to go into analysis with him but could not afford it. In exchange for analysis she did translations of Latin and Greek texts which he needed for his research into alchemy. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 11

 

Question 81: What famous Analyst and author was known by the nickname “Marlus” by their intimates?

The person most often associated with carrying on the legacy of C.G. Jung is Marie-Louise von Franz. Marlus, as she was referred to by her close intimates, was born in Munich on 4 January 1915, where her father was a colonel in the military of the Austro-Hungarian Empire. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 11

Question 82:  Who did not favor Michael Fordham’s interpretation of Jung?

Answer:  Marie-Louise Von Franz

For example, in the 1950s she [Von Franz] was not in favor of Fordham’s interpretation of Jung and did not mince words (personal communication). ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 11-12

 

Question 83:  What was the cause of Marie-Louise Von Franz’s death and why did she refuse to take medication?

Answer:  Parkinson’s Disease because medication would have interfered with the unconscious.

In the early 1980s von Franz tragically developed Parkinson’s disease, which gradually began to incapacitate her. She refused to take medication to lessen the symptoms, because it would have interfered with the unconscious. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 12

The symptoms [Parkinson’s] gradually became more physically exhausting, but she [Von Franz] continued her work on a Shiite alchemical mystic. This work is still waiting to be published. She died on 17 February 1998. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 12

Question 84: Who led a strike at the Jung Institute over the teaching of Group Therapy?

Answer: Marie-Louise Von Franz

Under the leadership of Marie-Louise von Franz, most of the lecturers and analysts went on strike and refused to have anything to do with the Institute as long as group therapy was being practiced.  ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 25-26

Question 85: Erich Neumann died in 1960.  His wife, Julia, died in 1985. What was the cause of their respective deaths?

Answer: Erich Neuman from Kidney Cancer.  Julia Neumann by being run over by a car.

Erich Neumann died on 5 November 1960 from a rapidly fulminating rare kidney cancer. His wife, Julia, died in 1985 at age eighty-two when she was run over by a car when walking across the street. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 181

Question 86: Who in born of Jewish parents in 1903 was force to flee the Nazis?

Answer: Aniela Jaffe

Born in 1903 in Berlin of Jewish parents, she was about to receive her doctorate in psychology from the University of Hamburg when she was forced to flee from the Nazis. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 12

Question 87:  Which Analyst and writer married a Swiss, Jean Dreyfuss, but the marriage did not work out?

Answer: Aniela Jaffe

She [Aniela Jaffe] married a Swiss, Jean Dreyfuss, and they moved to Geneva. However, the marriage did not work out as they both had strong and independent personalities, which worked in friendship but not in marriage. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 12

Question 88: Who moved to Zurich from Geneva and worked as a secretary and had analysis with Liliane Frey?

Answer: Aniela Jaffe

In the late 1930s she [Aniela Jaffe] moved to Zurich where she worked as a secretary. These years were filled with many difficulties, both spiritual and physical, but eventually she had an analysis with Liliane Frey. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 12

Question 89:  Whose husband separated from her and their 2 sons leaving her in Vienna as he left for Budapest?

Answer:  Jolande Jacobi

After finishing her schooling, she married a lawyer, Dr Andor Jacobi, in 1909. As a result of the political situation after World War I they moved to Vienna. They separated when he returned to Budapest in 1922, she remaining in Vienna with their two sons. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 13

When the Nazis annexed Austria in 1938, she [Jolande Jacobi] fled to Zurich where she had a small apartment. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 14

Question 90: Who, born a Jew and later converted to Catholicism, fled to Zurich from the Nazis?

Answer: Jolande Jacobi

Under great duress and danger she [Jolande Jacobi] was able to take and pass her examinations in Vienna, which then allowed her to practice in Zurich. By that time she had converted to Catholicism. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 14

Question 91:  Who formed a research foundation in Zurich which collected painting from Analysand around the world?

Answer: Jolande Jacobi

Her [Jolande Jacobi] particular interest was in picture interpretation, and she formed a research foundation in Zurich which collected the paintings of many analysands from around the world. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 14

Question 92:  Whose mother of a cousin of Dr. Jung and established Studies in Word Association?

Answer: Franz Rilkin

His [Franz Rilkin] mother was a cousin of Jung and his father, who was a psychiatrist, worked with Jung during the early phases of analytical psychology. Riklin Sr. and Jung published Studies in Word Association in 1904, where the experimental data on complexes appeared for the first time. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 15

Question 93:  Who, born in England a daughter of a dental surgeon, was taught by a governess until age 11?

Answer:  Esther Harding

Esther Harding was born in 1888 in Shropshire, England, the daughter of a dental surgeon, and the fourth of six sisters. She was taught at home by a governess until the age of eleven and was an avid reader. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 61

Question: Who wrote a book ‘Circulatory Failure of Diphtheria, contracted the disease?

Answer 94:  Esther Harding

She [Esther Harding] graduated in 1914 and began working in a hospital for infectious diseases. There she wrote her first book, The Circulatory Failure of Diphtheria; she also contracted the disease.  ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 61

Question 95:  Who was a school teacher with no training as a psychologist; amassed a fortune and lived into her nineties?

Answer: Frances Wickes

She had [Frances Wilkes] begun as a schoolteacher and had no professional training as a psychologist. As a widow with no living children (her son had died at a young age in a drowning accident), and someone who lived well into her nineties, she amassed a considerable fortune. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 63

Question 96:  Who created the Bollingen Foundation after their spouse died of status asthmaticus?

Answer: Paul Mellon

Before the Mellons were able to return to Zurich and finalize the negotiations, Mary Mellon died tragically in status asthmaticus in the spring of 1946. In her memory, Paul Mellon created the Bollingen Foundation, named after Jung’s tower in Bollingen. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 66

Paul Mellon with portrait bust by Joseph Wilton of Thomas, 1st Baron Dartrey, photo by William B. Carter, Yale Department of Information.

Question 97: Which two estates provided an endowment for a Foundation and a five-story brownstone?

Answer: The estates of Eleanor Bertine and Esther Harding.

The estates of Eleanor Bertine and Esther Harding, who died in 1970 and 1971 respectively, provided an endowment for the Foundation which enabled them finally to buy a five-story brownstone house in midtown Manhattan which is its present home. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 68

Question 98: Who was a medical doctor from Yale and had his analysis with Esther Harding?

Answer: Edward Edinger

Edinger, a medical doctor from Yale, had his analysis with Esther Harding, which he described in most positive terms; he became a member of the New York professional association in 1956.  ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 71

Question 99: Who born into a Viennese Jewish Family after WWII had analysis with Gustav a known member of the Nazi Party?

Answer:  Christopher Whitmont

[Christopher Whitmont] was born into a Viennese Jewish family and raised in the shadow of Freud…. After World War II he returned to Germany and had analysis with Gustav Heyer, a known member of the Nazi party. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 72

 

Question 100:  Who, after great difficulties at Harvard, left after three years after meeting his wife, Jane?

Answer: Jo Wheelwright

He [Jo Wheelwright] encountered great difficulties as a college student at Harvard and left after three years, but not before meeting his wife-to-be, Jane Hollister, who was a student at Bryn Mawr. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 78

Question 101:  What couple along with Horace Gray MD a Type Test?

Answer:  Joe and Jane Wheelwright

…Jo and Jane, along with Horace Gray, MD, an internist who became a Jungian analyst, created a test for psychological types, called the Gray–Wheelwright type test, which is used by many institutions to delineate individual differences in personality.  ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 78

Question 102:  Which Jungian Analyst calculated he spent 70% of his time with Freudians?

Answer: Jo Wheelwright

During his long and productive professional career Jo Wheelwright spent, according to his own calculations, 70 percent of his time with Freudians. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 79

Question 103:  Who in the 1960’s was editor of a book entitled “Sex and the College Student?”

Answer: Joseph Henderson

In the 1960s Joseph [Henderson] was the editor of a book entitled Sex and the College Student, which was quite popular at the time. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 79

Question 104: Who, once retired, lived on a remote ranch with did not have a regularly functioning telephone?

Answer:  Jo and Jane Wheelwright

In 1989 the Wheelwrights retired to live full-time on a portion of the Hollister ranch near Santa Barbara where Jane grew up. The ranch is extremely remote, and they did not have a regularly functioning telephone. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 79

Question 105:  Who developed blindness in old age and with his wife moved to a retirement facility?

Answer:  Jo and Jane Wheelwright

Jo [Henderson] developed blindness in old age. In the spring of 1999 Jane had a small stroke, and the Wheelwrights moved to a retirement facility in Santa Barbara. Jo died suddenly on 22 June 1999. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 79

Question 106:  Who, because of an eye infection at birth, had his vision limited to one eye?

Answer:  Joseph Henderson

As a result of an eye infection suffered at birth, his [Joseph Henderson] outward vision has been limited to one eye; this injury, though, may have accentuated his natural introversion, turning one eye perpetually to his inn er experience. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 79-80

Question 107:  Who from America spent a year in Analysis with Dr. Jung and Toni Wolff?

Answer:  Joe Henderson

In 1929 Joe [Henderson] spent a year in Zurich in analysis with Jung and Toni Wolff. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 80

Question 108:  Who married the great granddaughter of Charles Darwin and daughter of Francis Cornford?

Answer: Joe Henderson

In 1934 he [Joe Henderson] married Helena Darwin Cornford, great granddaughter of Charles Darwin and the daughter of Francis Cornford, the noted Cambridge don, author of From Religion to Philosophy, and translations of Plato. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 80

Question 109: Who became sexually involved with female analysands and in the early 1970’s was placed on probation by a Medical Board?

Answer: John Perry

Over the years he [John Perry] became sexually involved with female analysands. In the early 1970s he was put on probation by the California State Medical Board, but, in spite of the warning, continued his practice of having sexual relations with female clients. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 85

Question 110:  Who, in 1979, began The San Francisco Library Journal?

Answer: John Beebe

In 1979 John Beebe, after graduating as an analyst, decided to start a book review journal called The San Francisco Library Journal. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 89

Question 111:  Who was born the son of a German-Jew in Guatemala?

Answer:  James Kirsch

He [James Kirsch] was born in Guatemala on 21 July 1901, the son of a German-Jewish merchant, who sent the family back to Berlin in 1906 so that young James could have a good European education.  ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 93

Question 112:  Who was a founding member of the C.G. Jung Society of Berlin, Fled Nazis in 1933 to Palestine?

Answer: James Kirsch

He [James Kirsch] was a founding member of the C.G. Jung Society of Berlin. When the Nazis came to power in 1933, James immediately left for Palestine. Based upon a dream in which he foresaw brown-shirted hordes, he strongly urged all his relatives, friends, and patients to do likewise. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 93

Question 113: Who beginning in 1947, returned every year to Switzerland to continue analysis with Dr. Jung and Toni?

Answer: James Kirsch

As soon as post-war travel was possible in 1947, Kirsch returned every year to Switzerland for two months to continue his analysis with Jung and Toni Wolff, and, after their deaths, with Dr Liliane Frey and Professor C.A. Meier.  ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 94

Question114: Who when a nursing mother in 1937 was sent Michael Fordham as an analysand?

Answer: Hilde Kirsch

She [Hilde Kirsch] was a nursing mother in 1937 when Jung sent her an analysand, Michael Fordham, without forewarning her of Fordham’s call. She had no intention of becoming an analyst at that time, but Fordham’s arrival on the scene changed that forever.  ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 95

Question 115: Who was interned in a concentration camp outside of Berlin in 1938 before being released and coming to the United States?

Answer: Max Zeller

While waiting to emigrate to the United States, [Max] Zeller was interned in a concentration camp outside of Berlin in 1938 and was extremely fortunate to be released after five and a half weeks.  ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 96

Question 116:  Which Jungian Analyst and author was involved with a Gnostic Church in Palo Alto?

Answer:  June Singer

In California she [June Singer] became an active member of the San Francisco Institute as well as being involved with the Gnostic church in Palo Alto. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 112

Question 117:  Which publishing house did Marie-Louise Von Franz support and become a patron of?

Answer: Inner City Books

It [Inner City Books] had the sole purpose of publishing books by Jungian analyst authors. Marie-Louise von Franz supported the idea and became the patron of the publishing venture.  ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 114

Question 118: Whose brother, Frazier, made a popular documentary on Dreams?

Answer: Marion Woodman

Her [Marion Woodman] brother, Frazier, went on to make a documentary on dreams, using Jung’s theories, and having Marie-Louise von Franz interpret the dreams. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 115

Question 119: Which Jew was in analysis with Heyer (A Nazi) in 1938? [Heyer helped him in Nazi Germany to get a recommendation to practice in another country.

Answer:  Max Zeller

Max Zeller, one of the later cofounders of the Jungian Society in Los Angeles, was in analysis with Heyer [A Nazi] in 1938, just before being interned in a concentration camp. Zeller, a Jew, prohibited by law to practice in Germany, was given a letter of recommendation by Heyer allowing him to practice in another country.  ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 125

Question 120: Dr. Jung and Toni Wolff wrote to Friedrich Seifert in Munich to denounce who for their Nazi affiliation?

Answer: Gustav Heyer

…in November 1945 Jung wrote to Friedrich Seifert in Munich that he would have nothing further to do with [Gustav] Heyer because of his Nazi affiliation (unpublished letter from Jung to Seifert, dated 21 November 1945).  Wolff wrote in a similar vein to Seifert about Heyer. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 126

Question 121:  Which half Jewish woman was protected Gustave Heyer [A Nazi] throughout the Nazi period?

Answer: Kathe Buegler

[Kaethe] Buegler [who was half Jewish] had a long-standing love relationship with Heyer, who was able to protect her throughout the Nazi period. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 127

Question 122: What businessman attempted to broker peace between the Nazis and Allies and had to flee Germany when this failed? He would later study with Dr. Jung.

Answer: Wilhelm Bitter

In 1942, as a businessman and a politician, [Wilhelm] Bitter attempted to broker a peace between the Nazis and the Allies, which failed, and as a consequence he had to leave the country. He fled to Switzerland with the help of some influential connections. In Zurich he had a Jungian analysis and a chance to study with Jung. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 139

Question 123: What woman met Dr. Jung in Munich and afterwards had analysis with both Dr. Jung and Toni Wolff before returning to Munich?

Answer: Manuela Jager

Manuela Jäger met Jung in Munich at a conference where he noticed her and invited her to sit beside him at the dinner. As a result of this meeting she began an analysis with Jung, and he eventually transferred her to Toni Wolff. The analysis with Toni Wolff did not work, and Manuela Jäger returned to Munich. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 142-143

Question 124: Who was instrumental in the publication of Dr. Jung’s Collected Works into Italian?

Answer: Aldo Carotenuto

Aldo Carotenuto has been influential in the overall publishing of Jungian writings in Italy and was instrumental in having the Collected Works translated into Italian. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 154

Question 125: Who was a French Jew who when a soldier fled to Switzerland once Nazis overran the Maginot Line?

Answer:  Roland Cahen

Roland Cahen, a French Jew, was one of the original members of Le Club du Gros Caillou. In the late 1930s he studied philosophy, with a special interest in Nietzsche, which brought him in contact with Jung. When the Nazis overran France in May 1940 he was a soldier on the Maginot Line, and then fled to Switzerland where he lived for the remainder of the war. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 157

Question 126: Who was probably Dr. Jung’s last Analysand when his health began to fail?

Answer: Elie Humbert

[Elie] Humbert was probably Jung’s last regular analysand. When Jung’s health began to fail in 1960, he transferred Humbert to Marie-Louise von Franz to complete the analysis. ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 158

Question: Who, although from the American Midwest, was the first accredited Jungian to practice in Austria?

Answer 127: Ellen Sheire

The first accredited Jungian to practice in Austria was Ellen Sheire, an American from the Midwest, who married an Austrian and lived and practiced in Vienna from 1975 through 1986.  ~Thomas Kirsch, The Jungians, Page 165

 

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