Jung on The Hudson: Memory, Mind and Meaning: How We Heal

July 23, 2006 - July 28, 2006

This conference will explore interfaces between current advances in Neuroscience, Attachment Theory, Jungian Psychology and the Body. Current research in the neurosciences, attachment and affect regulation arenas is profoundly supporting what we have long intuited and worked with directly as psychotherapists, body-oriented therapists, creative arts therapists, healing practitioners, and educators.

This didactic and experiential conference assembles an international, resident faculty. Combining presentations, small groups, authentic movement sessions devoted to clinical work and integration, and a closing panel, we will engage in passionate dialogue and an exchange of experiences and ideas between participants and faculty over a five day period. A rare opportunity to deepen our understanding in community, our goal will be to learn more about the important new research being done in this area: how memory and emotion interface, and the crucial roles relationship, body, personal myths and spirit play in our development and in healing from trauma.

Nurturing Body and Soul

During the conference there will be time to explore the Hudson Valley with its historic sites and spectacular scenery. Additionally, there will be informal evening gatherings in the Salon, a festive opening dinner, lunches and outdoor barbecues on the magnificent grounds. The Belvedere Mansion is a warm, elegant country inn known for its award winning cuisine, located just outside the charming village of Rhinebeck. We hope you will join us for this stimulating and unique experience!

For more information and to register, please visit http://www.nyjungcenter.org/2006/hudson/hudson.asp or call 845) 256-0191


Allan N. Schore, Ph.D. “Recent Advances in Neuroscience. Attachment and Trauma Theory: New Implications”

Jean Knox, Ph.D. “Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious: A Developmental and Emergent Model”

Tina Stromsted, Ph.D. “The Living Body in the Healing Journey”

Jeffrey Satinover, M.D. “Les Temps Perdu: An Introduction to Biological and Other Kinds of Memory”

Margaret Wilkinson, B.A. Hons., Dipl. Ed. “Coming Into Mind. Contemporary Neuroscience: A Jungian Perspective”

Joe Cambray, Ph.D. “Emergence and Empathy in the Mind-Body Relationship”


Allan N. Schore, Ph.D., is on the clinical faculty of the Department of Psychiatry and Biobehavioral Sciences, UCLA David Geffen School of Medicine, and at the UCLA Center for Culture, Brain, and Development. His groundbreaking contributions have impacted the fields of psychoanalysis, affective neuroscience, neuropsychiatry, developmental psychopathology, trauma theory, infant mental health, psychotherapy, and behavioral biology. Described as “the world’s leading authority on neuropsychoanalysis,” Dr. Schore’s activities as a clinician-scientist span from his practice of psychotherapy over the last 40 years, to his current involvement in neuro-imaging research on borderline personality disorder and the neurobiology of attachment. His many publications include Affect Regulation and the Origin of the Self (now in its tenth printing); and the recently published Affect Dysregulation and Disorders of the Self; and Affect Regulation and the Repair of the Self (each already in third printings).

Jean Knox, M.D. is a psychiatrist and Jungian analyst in private practice in Oxford, England. She is a professional member of the Society of Analytical Psychology and Editor of the “Journal of Analytical Psychology.” Her Ph.D. thesis explored the links between psychodynamics, cognitive science and attachment theory models of the mind. Dr. Knox has written extensively on the relevance of attachment theory and developmental neuroscience to Jungian theory and practice. Her publications include Archetype, Attachment, Analysis: Jungian Psychology and the Emergent Mind.

Jeffrey Satinover, M.D., practicing psychiatrist and graduate of the Jung Institute, Zürich, is a former Fellow in Psychiatry and Child Psychiatry at Yale University and William James Lecturer in Psychology and Religion at Harvard University. He is the author of the chapter on Jungian psychotherapy in the just-released Encyclopedia of Psychotherapy and past president of the Jung Foundation of N.Y. Presently completing his doctorate in physics at the Laboratoire de Physique de la Matiere Condensee at the University of Nice and author of numerous articles and books, his most recent book, The Quantum Brain, explores the interface of neuroscience, computation, artificial intelligence and quantum mechanics. Additionally, Dr. Satinover is one of the featured scientists in the recent film, “What the Bleep Do We Know?” and its sequel, “Down the Rabbit Hole.”

Tina Stromsted, Ph.D., MFT, ADTR, is a Jungian psychotherapist and registered dance therapist in San Francisco. With more than thirty years of clinical experience, Dr. Stromsted leads workshops in the U.S. and internationally, integrating body-oriented, Jungian and creative arts therapy approaches to healing and transformation. She is a past co-founder of the Authentic Movement Institute in Berkeley, and her numerous articles and book chapters explore the integration of body, psyche and soul in clinical work. She is currently a Candidate at the C.G. Jung Institute in San Francisco.

Margaret Wilkinson is a professional member of the Society of Analytical Psychology, London, England and an assistant editor of the “Journal of Analytical Psychology.” Author of a number of articles, her recent book, Coming into Mind. The Mind-Brain Relationship: a Jungian Clinical Perspective, is published by Brunner-Routledge. She has a special interest in the application of insights from contemporary neuroscience to analytic work with those who have experienced early relational trauma.

Joe Cambray, Ph.D. is a Vice President of the IAAP; consulting editor of the “Journal of Analytical Psychology”; faculty member at Harvard Medical School Center for Psychoanalytical Studies and Jungian analyst with private practices in Boston, MA and Providence, RI. He is a member of the New England Society of Jungian Analysts and the Jungian Psychoanalytic association as well as the author of numerous articles and has edited a book with Linda Carter, Analytical Psychology: Contemporary Perspectives in Jungian Analysis.