(Asterisked publications are of particular relevance to the current research proposal.)

Principal Investigator: Professor Roderick Main

Roderick Main – Recent publications (since 2010)
*Main, R., ‘Psychology and the occult: dialectics of disenchantment and re-enchantment
in the modern self’, in C. Partridge (ed.) The Occult World (London and New
York: Routledge, 2015) pp. 732-743.
*Main, R., ‘Synchronicity and the problem of meaning in science’, in A. Atmanspacher
and C. Fuchs (eds.) The Pauli-Jung Conjecture and Its Impact Today (Exeter,
UK: Imprint Academic, 2014) pp. 217-239.
*Main, R., ‘The cultural significance of synchronicity for Jung and Pauli’, Journal of
Analytical Psychology 59:2 (2014) pp. 174-180. [Also published, with the
approval of both editors, in E. Kiehl (ed.) Copenhagen 2013 – 100 Years On:
Origins, Innovations and Controversies. Proceedings of the XIXth Congress of
the International Association for Analytical Psychology (Einsiedeln, Switzerland:
Daimon, 2014) pp. 148-155.]
Burnett, L. Bahun, S., and Main, R. (eds.) Myth, Literature, and the Unconscious,
(London: Karnac, 2013).
*Main, R., ‘Myth, synchronicity, and re-enchantment’, in L. Burnett, S. Bahun, and R.
Main (eds.) Myth, Literature, and the Unconscious (London: Karnac, 2013) pp.
*Main, R., ‘Secular and religious: the intrinsic doubleness of analytical psychology and
the hegemony of naturalism in the social sciences’, Journal of Analytical
Psychology 58:3 (2013) pp. 366-86.
*Main, R., ‘In a secular age: Weber, Taylor, Jung’, Psychoanalysis, Culture & Society
18:3 (2013) pp. 277-294.
Main, R. and Burnett, L., (eds.) International Journal of Jungian Studies, guest-edited
special issue on ‘Myth, Literature and the Unconscious’, 4:2 (September 2012).
Main, R., ‘Anomalous phenomena, synchronicity, and the re-sacralisation of the modern
world’, in J. Kripal and S. Kakar (eds.) Seriously Strange: Thinking Anew About
Psychical Experiences (New Delhi: Penguin Viking, 2012) pp. 1-27, 275-283.
*Main, R., ‘Synchronicity and the limits of re-enchantment’, International Journal of
Jungian Studies 3:2 (2011) pp. 144-58.
Main, R., ‘Jung’s uncertain separation of psychology from philosophy: A response to
Segal’, Journal of Analytical Psychology 55:3 (2010) pp. 385-88.
*Main, R., ‘Jung as a modern esotericist’, in G. Heuer (ed.) Sacral Revolutions (London
and New York: Routledge, 2010) pp. 167-75.

Co-Investigator: Dr David Henderson

Henderson, David (ed.) (in press). Psychoanalysis: Philosophy, Art and Clinic.
Newcastle upon Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.

Henderson, David (2014). Apophatic elements in the theory and practice of
psychoanalysis: Pseudo-Dionysius and C.G. Jung. Research in Analytical
Psychology and Jungian Studies . Hove and New York: Routledge/Psychology
Press. ISBN 9780415857840.

Henderson, David, ed. (2012) Psychoanalysis, culture and society. Newcastle upon
Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars Publishing. ISBN 9781443837316.

Henderson, David (in press). ‘Freud and Jung: The creation of the psychoanalytic
universe’. Psychodynamic Practice. ISSN 1475-3634.
Henderson, David (2014). ‘Nkisi nkondi: an image of transference and projective
identification in the analytic process’. Psychodynamic Practice 20 (1): 62-67. ISSN
Henderson, David (2013). ‘Where is love? Contribution to a symposium on Plato’s
Symposium and psychoanalysis’. JCFAR: Journal of the Centre for Freudian
Analysis and Research 23: 57-64. ISSN 1351-5470.
Henderson, David (2011). ‘Aspects of negation in Freud and Jung’. Psychodynamic
Practice 17 (2): 199-205. ISSN 1475-3634.
Henderson, David (2010) ‘The coincidence of opposites: C.G. Jung’s reception of
Nicholas of Cusa’. Studies in Spirituality 20: 101-113. ISSN 0926-6453.

Researcher: Dr. Christian McMillan

McMillan, C. (2015). ‘The “image of thought” in Jung’s Whole-Self: a critical study.’ Unpublished PhD thesis. University of Essex, UK.

*McMillan, C., ‘Archetypal Intuition: Beyond the Human (A theory of Archetype, Not a Theory of Knowledge)’ in D. Henderson (ed.) Psychoanalysis, Culture and
Society (Newcastle upon Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2012) pp.