of the Jungian Society for Scholarly Studies
Volume 2, 2006
Jodey Castricano (Ph.D.) Jodey Castricano is an Associate Professor
in the Department of Critical Studies
Christine Herold (Ph.D.) Christine Herold is a mother and grandmother,
artist, runecaster and energy worker. She is a professor and scholar of
ancient literature and archetypal literary analysis. She earned her
B.A. in English Literature at Williams College in 1987, and her M.A. and
Ph.D. in Medieval and Renaissance Literature at the University of Massachusetts
at Amherst in 1991 and 1994.
Helene Shulman Lorenz (Ph.D.) is a core faculty member and research
coordinator for the Depth Psychology Program at Pacifica Graduate Institute,
as well as former Academic Dean. She has a Ph.D. in philosophy from Tulane
University and completed training as a Jungian analyst at the C.G. Jung
Institute in Zurich. She has taught philosophy, psychology, and intercultural
studies at Sonoma State and Saint Lawrence Universities. Author of Living
at the Edge of Chaos: Complex Systems in Psyche and Culture, she has also
published several articles and book chapters linking depth psychology with
cultural and post-colonial studies, trauma theory, liberation psychology,
and engaged spirituality. She has been active for many years in cultural
movements for social justice and community development in the United States
and Latin America, and more recently has lectured and given workshops on
the contributions depth psychology might make to understanding and transforming
social conflict. She also works with the Center for the Theater of the
Oppressed in Los Angeles.
Robert L. Moore (Ph. D.) is a Psychoanalyst and Consultant in
private practice in Chicago and Distinguished Service Professor of Psychology,
Psychoanalysis, and Spirituality at the Chicago Theological Seminary. He
is an internationally recognized author, lecturer, and workshop leader.
Thomas R. Simons (M.A.) received his Bachelor of Arts degree from University of Wisconsin in Milwaukee and his Master of Arts degree from Southern Illinois University in Carbondale. Currently he is a Ph.D. student at Boston College and is completing his dissertation: “Being and the Imaginary: An Introduction to Aesthetic-Phenomenology and English Literature 1738-1896.” His academic and research interests center around poetry and non-fiction prose in 18th and 19th Century English Literature – with particular concentrations on Samuel Johnson, Samuel Taylor Coleridge, and Walter Pater. His work often pursues an interdisciplinary focus on connections between literature and philosophy – primarily with German Idealism, Existential Phenomenology, Hermeneutics, and Literary Anthropology. His article “Coleridge Beyond Kant and Hegel: Transcendent Aesthetics and the Dialectic Pentad” is forthcoming in Studies in Romanticism. firstname.lastname@example.org
Madeline Sonik (M.F.A., M.A.) holds an M.F.A. in Creative Writing
and an M.A. in Journalism; she is a doctoral candidate in the Centre for
Cross Faculty Inquiry in Education at the University of British Columbia.
Her book length works include the children's novel Belinda and the Dust
Bunnies (Hodgepog Press), the novel Arms (Nightwood Editions),
and the short story collection Drying the Bones (Nightwood Editions)
Her dissertation uses a Jungian framework to explore issues of voise and
voicelessness in Creative Writing teaching and practice.
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