AN ACTIVE APPROACH TO DREAMS RETREAT
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 2011:
11 a.m.–4:30 p.m.
Wilmot Flat, NH
(Lake Sunapee area)
ERICA LORENTZ, MEd, LPC,
Dreams are our inner teaching stories. They are personal and sacred and guide us to what is unconscious in our psyche that needs to be heard and integrated. Each dream is perfect and only needs our conscious devotion to decipher its message.
In this retreat, we will hear a brief history of dreams from cultural perspectives. Then, we will use writing, drawing, and movement to explore a dialogue with our dream symbols helping us to transform who we think we are into our true nature.
Finally, we will respectfully learn how to facilitate each person’s process and make sure that his/her unique story is honored and not interpreted or projected onto by others. No prior experience is necessary, just an openness to attend to our inner world. Bring your lunch please.
Erica Lorentz, MEd, LPC, Jungian Analyst has 30 years of clinical experience and practices in Brattleboro, VT and Northampton, MA. In the 1980′s she was an adjunct faculty member at Antioch New England, and is presently a training analyst with the New England society of Jungian Analysts and the Inter-Regional Society of Jungian Analysts. She has lectured and taught workshops in the US and Canada since the 1980′s.
COST : $80
FOR INFORMATION AND REGISTRATION: (603) 763-3461
Amherst, October 28-30, 2011
Friday evening to Sunday afternoon
“I am alone, so there are four of us.”
A Gathering of eight people are cordially invited to experience a weekend of Active Imagination. Approaching the psyche via reverie and art reveals a realm that desires to be heard and seen, just as we in turn desire to be reflected, heard and seen.
Who are those characters that approach us in dreams – and how do we in turn approach them? Furthermore, what do they tell us of that which is approaching? Desire may be the keyword.
We will allow interplay between the worlds of waking, and dream’s light of fantasy, in combinations of structure and flowing improvisation.
Cost is $220 including art materials (pastels, paint and clay)
Refreshments and two full lunches.
Certificates of Attendance will be provided
Nomi Kluger-Nash is a Jungian psychologist and therapist in practice since 1977. She comes from a varied background of careers and teaches summers at the Jung Institute in Switzerland.
THE DREAM SEMINARS
Zürich 1928 – 1930
Explorations in Theory and Practice
A Weekly Workshop, November 18, 2011 – January 13, 2012
Hosted by Nomi Kluger-Nash, Ph.D.
These conversational and off the cuff seminars which Jung held for his students were not meant for publication. They therefore carry a liveliness of spirit and a goodly glimpse into his mind and heart as we hear him developing his thoughts and responding to comments.
Our aim in this workshop is to carry on with our own spirited heart and mind as we ponder and question from our variety of backgrounds the richness of symbolic material and its place in analysis. Contrasts and comparisons are welcome. Personal experience is invited.
To be held in Amherst, on Fridays at 7:00 p.m. excluding those Fridays that coincide with the lectures of the Jung Center of Western Massachusetts, which sessions (2) will be credited or replaced with additional sessions
Tuition is $185.00. Refreshments will be served.
Certificates of Attendance will be provided for the 16 hours of participation
Nomi Kluger-Nash is a psychologist and author with her doctorate in Analytical Psychology. Her analytic training was at the Jung Institutes of Los Angeles and Israel and she has been in practice since 1977. She taught a Masters Program in psychology at international College, and has lectured extensively. Since 2005 she has been teaching at the Jung Institute in Switzerland.. Previous careers were in theatre and in politics.
For information contact firstname.lastname@example.org, tel: 413-230-3909
“It is important that the doctor admits he does not know; then both (patient and doctor) are ready to accept the impartial facts of nature, scientific realities. Personal opinions are more or less arbitrary judgments and may be all wrong; we are never sure of being right. Therefore we should seek the facts provided by dreams. Dreams are objective facts. They do not answer our expectations, and we have not invented them ….”
C. G. Jung, Dream Seminar 1928