🎁 In honor of C.G. Jung’s Birthday 🎁

In Honor of Carl Jung’s 147th Birthday

Carl Gustav Jung, born July 26, 1875, in Kesswil, Switzerland
Today we pause to reflect on his impact on our lives and the world as a whole. 
“I am not what happened to me, I am what I choose to become.”
― Carl Gustav Jung

Books from Chiron on the 
Life of Jung
Jung: His Life and Work – A Biographical Memoir
Published originally in 1976, this work has become a classic retelling of Jung’s life and work by Barbara Hannah, one of his most dedicated followers and intimate friends. Now back in print, this work deserves to occupy a place of importance in every Jungian library

Young Carl Jung
Young Carl Jung offers a balanced view with rare glimpses into Carl Jung’s formative years. In a masterful telling of Jung’s childhood, Robert Brockway provides a clear perspective on the impact young Carl’s experiences played in forming his later theories.

C. G. Jung
E.A. Bennet’s biography of C.G. Jung went to press just a few days before Jung’s death in 1961. Over the preceding 15 years, Bennet had met frequently with Jung at his home and stayed there as his guest. Their many talks—about Jung’s childhood, his family, his career and the development of his ideas—yielded the material for this authorized biography. 
Thanks to Bennet’s unique opportunities to hear Jung’s personal perspective—on subjects from Freud to Hitler, and including a valuable correspondence about Aion—regarded as Jung’s most “difficult” book—C.G. Jung sheds new light for today’s scholars on Jung’s work and on the man himself.

The Relationship between C.G. JUNG and 
ERICH NEUMANN Based on Their Correspondence
Based on the letters of Jung and Neumann, which have been recently published, along with the impressions Micha Neumann gleaned from his parents, this book provides a framework for this correspondence and provides additional insight into a rich, personal dimension of Jung and Neumann’s complicated relationship.

C.G. Jung: His Friendships with 
Mary Mellon and J.B. Priestley
This story details Jung’s friendships with Mary Mellon and J. B. Priestley, who both admired him and helped make his psychology known and recognized throughout the world. In this book, we get a glimpse of Jung the man, with “nose and ears,” as his son Franz said of him—a remarkable genius but also a man with ordinary human strivings and flaws.