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Women Who Run with the Wolves: Myths and Stories of the Wild Woman Archetype (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 27. November 1996


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Women Who Run with the Wolves: Myths and Stories of the Wild Woman Archetype + Die Wolfsfrau - Die Kraft der weiblichen Urinstinkte
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Produktinformation

  • Taschenbuch: 608 Seiten
  • Verlag: Ballantine Books; Auflage: Updated, with new material. (27. November 1996)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 0345409876
  • ISBN-13: 978-0345409874
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 10,5 x 2,5 x 17,4 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.5 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (50 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 9.851 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

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Produktbeschreibungen

Synopsis

A Jungian analyst explores the feminine psyche through stories of "wild women"--the mythological archetype of the strong, primitive woman.

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More about Women Who Run With the Wolves
Within every woman there is a wild creature - an inner force filled with passion and creativity. Unleashing this natural power - and reclaiming the feminine soul - is the subject of this classic bestselling session by Dr. Clarissa Pinkola Estés. Drawing from her work as a Jungian analyst and poet, she uses her own stories and folk tales to illustrate how societies strip away the feminine spirit. A magical synthesis that has inspired a new level of self-knowledge among women everywhere.

Clarissa Pinkola Estés, Ph.D. is an internationally recognized scholar, award-winning poet, diplomate senior Jungian psychoanalyst, and cantadora (keeper of the old stories) in the Latina tradition. Her doctorate is in intercultural studies and clinical psychology. She has taught and practiced privately for 26 years. With over three million copies in print, her New York Times bestseller Women Who Run With the Wolves has been hailed as a classic and the seminal work on the instinctual nature of women. -- Dieser Text bezieht sich auf eine andere Ausgabe: Hörkassette .


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Kundenrezensionen

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2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von Sarah A. Rolph am 8. Februar 2000
Format: Taschenbuch
Reading the other customer reviews, I find it very interesting to see how different they are, and how different many of them are from my experience.
I was surprised to read the review on this page by the woman who believes we ought to read Jung first (or instead). My experience is the opposite; when I've picked up Jung's original works I've found them tough to follow, but this book I found very accessible and useful. I don't think the comparison between the Bible and a tv evangelist is at all fair. It's more like the difference between Strunk & White and the Oxford English Dictionary. The OED is wonderful, but Strunk & White is the one that is most likely to help you become a better writer.
Although I think of myself as a creative person, I tend to downplay that part of myself and to lead with my left brain, as it were. Reading this book I felt like I was being given a path to my inner wellspring. I felt that I had at last found water for a thirst I hadn't quite been able to identify until now.
This book is about one's inner life. It is not a how-to book, it's not political (except in the sense that the personal is political), and I didn't feel that it over-emphasized "what's wrong with you," as another reader put it. It does continually nudge one to think about what might be wrong: many many women are cut off from their own preferences, their own inner selves, because they feel pressured to conform with societal norms. Many societal norms are, in my opinion, quite damaging and inappropriate. It is very easy in American society to get the impression that women should be seen and not heard.
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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von Lynn Bulmahn am 2. Juni 2000
Format: Taschenbuch
Ancient cultures the world over have all had oral traditions as the roots of their literature, both for the purposes of education and entertainment.
In the darkness by the fireside, story-tellers enthralled their fellow tribesmen with tales handed down through countless generations and centuries.
What determines which stories are told and re-told on through the ages? Usually, they are tales which illustrate a moral value, a particular quality or a lesson that a particular society deems important. Whether it be a cautionary tale or a legend demonstrating a virtue, we get great insights into what is valued by examining the old, old stories.
Until recent years with the advent of Women's Studies on university campuses, the teachings imparted to one's daughters and grandaughters were often overlooked. That glaring omission has been rectified through Clarissa Pinkola Estes' incredible book.
"Women Who Run With the Wolves" is not light reading by any means, but is a scholarly exploration of the feminine character. Has civilization tried to strangle our basic "Wild Woman" inner natures? And, if so, at what cost has the shrew been tamed?
"Women Who Run With the Wolves" contains some familiar stories from our collective childhoods: The Little Match Girl and Bluebeard. But these are not the soothing, toned-down versions to read by your toddlers' bedsides. Instead, they are terrifying and real.
Estes, who is both a Jungian analyst/psychologist and professional storyteller, vividly recounts the visceral details of often violent folklore.
Not only are European nursery tales included, but the book is global in scope. Estes also weaves in less familiar traditions, such as stories from the Lakota Indians.
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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von Heather Contos am 14. April 2000
Format: Taschenbuch
A woman's bible? <chuckle>. Yes, I personally think that some would feel this way. I would not 'replace' it with bible <sigh>. Clarissa Pinkola has put to black-n-white, what I could not. She does not necessarily tell us anything that we do not already know, but merely reminds us. And yes, I agree, this is not a how-to-book. There are no 'expectations' other than self-acualization. It has much depth, some can read straight through, others a little at a time. I have come back to it time and time agian. From what I understand of her book, fables were told to help the individual to find their own answers. (Not much different from psycology today.) In each story, you are the princess, the evil step-mother, the magician, the prince, the nice old woman, the scarey witch. For it is you who allows yourself to be decieved. You can save yourself. You seek, you destroy. You create, you hide, you embelish. I have found much spirituality within this book. I talk of the 'power of a woman' quite often. How else can you stand by your man? You cannot do it when you are weak. How can your children depend on you and thrive later in life, if you cannot give them the foundation? This book does not tell you to go run outside without any cloths on, laughing at the world. (Unless that is your calling! :-).) It encourages you to believe in yourself via fables of long ago. I feel that it does shed light on 'social and economic realities'. (I.E. Chapter 9 Homing: Returning to OneSelf pg. 271) "The ego is initially born into us as potential and is shaped, developed, and filled up with ideas, values, and duties by the world around us: our parents, our teachers, our culture.Lesen Sie weiter... ›
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