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In: Court Ceremonies and Rituals of Power in Byzantium and the Medieval Mediterranean
In: Court Ceremonies and Rituals of Power in Byzantium and the Medieval Mediterranean
In: Psychology of Religion in Turkey
In: Court Ceremonies and Rituals of Power in Byzantium and the Medieval Mediterranean
In: Psychology of Religion in Turkey
In: Psychology of Religion in Turkey
In: Court Ceremonies and Rituals of Power in Byzantium and the Medieval Mediterranean

ABSTRACT

This paper challenges Wolfgang Giegerich’s sometimes sophisticated and at other times sophistic notion of absolute negative interiority. In contrast to his uroboric view of ‘psychology proper’, this author resists the successionist ideas of a post-Jungian, trans-human perspective and asserts the notion of an unassimilable and unsurmountable ‘not’. In this paper, the author revisions the traditional divide between Kant and Hegel, taking the ‘thing-in-itself’ as truly other than existing only for consciousness and arguing against privileging the unity of unity and difference. This paper entertains the alchemical ideas of a residue, a caput mortuum, and an archetypally cumbersome object, a real limit, which remains and unhinges the elevating process of spirit on its path to return to itself in absolute interiority. Rather, it acknowledges an abyss ‘behind the back of consciousness’, a non-reified living unconscious – a dark light, an absolute that is not absolute, but rather a gateway back to the beyond, at the root of imagination, wonder, and transformation.

In: International Journal of Jungian Studies
In: Caring for Joy: Narrative, Theology, and Practice