James Hillman

James Hillman (April 12, 1926 – October 27, 2011) was an American psychologist. He studied at, and then guided studies for, the C.G. Jung Institute in Zurich, founded a movement toward archetypal psychology and retired into private practice, writing and traveling to lecture, until his death at his home in Connecticut on October 27, 2011.

Read more about James Hillman:  Life and Work, Archetypal Psychology, The Soul's Code, Bibliography

Other articles related to "james hillman, hillman, james":

Yechidah - Philosophical Views - James Hillman
... literally means "study of the soul," and psychologist James Hillman, the founder of archetypal psychology, has been credited with "restoring 'soul' to its psychological sense ... Summarizing Hillman's views, author and psychotherapist Thomas Moore associates spirit with "afterlife, cosmic issues, idealistic values and hopes, and universal truths", while placing soul "in ... extremes of literalism and destructive fanaticism." Hillman's archetypal psychology is in many ways an attempt to tend to the oft-neglected soul, which Hillman views as the "self-sustaining and imagining ...
James Hillman - Bibliography
... A Blue Fire - Selected Writings By James Hillman, Harper-perennial Later Printing edition (2010) City and Soul, Uniform Edition, Vol. 1992) A Blue Fire Selected Writings of James Hillman introduced and edited by Thomas Moore (1989) Anima An Anatomy of a Personified Notion (1985) Inter Views (with Laura Pozzo) (1983a) The Myth of ...
Psychology Of Religion - History - Modern Thinkers - James Hillman
... James Hillman, at the end of his book Re-Visioning Psychology, reverses James' position of viewing religion through psychology, urging instead that we view psychology as a variety of religious experience ...

Famous quotes containing the words hillman and/or james:

    One of the most important things we adults can do for young children is to model the kind of person we would like them to be.
    —Carol B. Hillman (20th century)

    The man who knows governments most completely is he who troubles himself least about a definition which shall give their essence. Enjoying an intimate acquaintance with all their particularities in turn, he would naturally regard an abstract conception in which these were unified as a thing more misleading than enlightening.
    —William James (1842–1910)