This work is an empirical exploration and considers the value for the psychology of emotions by utilizing Jung's contributions to a psychological understanding of emotional experience. This work also considers the personal, psychological, and historical background of Jung's complex doctrine: his personal complexes and trauma as delineated in his autobiography and from other biographers; his occult fascination and doctoral thesis where there are precursory ideas for his complex doctrine influenced by the dissociationist approach of P. Janet, T. Ribold, and T. Flournoy; Jung's own writings about the complexes and his inability to seriously consider his personal complexes as they impinge upon his memories of his childhood, hypnogogic visions, dreams, personal relations, neurosis, etc.; Jung's introverted intuitive psychological type and the impact of this upon his understanding of the complexes; his neglect to consider the neurological component of psychic experience.

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