"Some of the terms . . . are not of any value to me because they belong to the jargon of Jungian conversation. . . . I refer to: transpersonal, transpersonal unconscious, transpersonal analytic ideal, archetypal, the contra-sexual components of the psyche, #psikanaliz
the animus and anima, animus-anima conjunction.
I cannot be communicated with in this language. (1960, p. 159)"
This was why I liked Winnicot in the first place.
“On the other hand, here is his comment a few years later in the MDR review on the aforementioned anima, a subject so enticing yet obscure that Jung himself (1951a, p. 267) once suggested its recognition might be “reserved mostly, or at least primarily, for psychotherapists”
(i.e., Jungian analysts):
For me, the anima is the part of any man that could say: I have always known I was a woman. (Winnicott 1964, p. 485)"
"Eğer gelecekte başkalarının keşiflerini ifade etmek için sadece sizin dilinizin kullanılmasını şart koşarsanız o zaman da dil ölür, zaten topluluğumuz içinde daha şimdiden gerçekleşen şey budur."
Winnicott'tan Melanie Klein'a mektup
“Accordingly, as Jungian analyst Renos Papadopoulos (1992, p. 310) has noted, “Despite his great effort to be objective and non-judgmental,” Winnicott’s review “did not please many Jungians, who saw it as either insulting or patronizing.””
"Klein’cı adını verdiklerimin içsel nesneyle ilgili klişelerin her yeniden formüle edilişinde nasıl iç çekip homurdandıklarını görseydiniz şaşırırdınız."
“Donald Winnicott, who was always extremely respectful of Melanie Klein’s work, could not stomach the notion of envy.”
Introducing Melanie Klein A Graphic Guide