Download PDF by B. G. Hewitt: Abkhaz

By B. G. Hewitt

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In any family or culture in which sons are seen as threats to the father and treated accordingly, the psyche of a son and the climate of the culture will be adversely affected. This is a new psychological perspective that I present. In addition, Gods in Everyman is a psychology of men that considers as important the impact of the culture on the development of archetypes. This is a new emphasis in Jungian psychology. In chapter twelve, “The Missing God,” I speculate about the emergence of a new male archetype, a possibility accounted for by Rupert Sheldrake’s theory of morphogenetic fields.

He insists that they not differ from him or deviate from his plans for them. If a child cannot think or act independently, he or she will not be a threat. ” Zeus, in turn, tricked his pregnant wife into becoming small and swallowed her. She became diminished and lost her power, and had her attributes swallowed up—just as the matriarchy got swallowed up by patriarchy, and attributes once associated with a goddess became the possession of a god. This diminishment is similar to the way some women change once they marry and become pregnant.

Like the world in mythology, male psyches became divided—into (1) the conscious mental realm of power, will, and thought (Zeus), the realm of emotion and instinct (Poseidon), which is often-suppressed, less valued, and sometimes split off from conscious awareness; and the dim, feared world of unseen patterns and impersonal archetypes (Hades), which often is glimpsed only through dreams. Unlike the three gods, who represent fixed archetypal patterns, each defined by his realm, a human being has potential access to all these realms, and can knowingly move through 43 Gods in Everyman them and integrate their aspects into his (or her) conscious personality.

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Abkhaz by B. G. Hewitt

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