James Hollis


Born
Springfield, Illinois, The United States
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James Hollis, Ph. D. is Executive Director of the Jung Center of Houston, TX, a practicing Jungian Analyst (psychotherapy developed by C.G. Jung - the eminent Swiss psychiatrist), and author of eleven books.

Average rating: 4.32 · 5,958 ratings · 646 reviews · 25 distinct worksSimilar authors
Finding Meaning in the Seco...

4.18 avg rating — 1,336 ratings — published 2005 — 17 editions
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The Middle Passage: From Mi...

4.44 avg rating — 706 ratings — published 1993 — 9 editions
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Eden Project: In Search of ...

4.48 avg rating — 555 ratings — published 1998 — 5 editions
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What Matters Most: Living a...

4.31 avg rating — 555 ratings — published 2008 — 14 editions
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Under Saturn's Shadow: The ...

4.33 avg rating — 439 ratings — published 1994 — 5 editions
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Swamplands of the Soul: New...

4.42 avg rating — 475 ratings — published 1996 — 7 editions
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Why Good People Do Bad Thin...

4.05 avg rating — 511 ratings — published 2007 — 13 editions
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Living an Examined Life: Wi...

4.36 avg rating — 337 ratings — published 2018 — 7 editions
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Through the Dark Wood: Find...

4.50 avg rating — 191 ratings — published 2009 — 2 editions
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Creating a Life: Finding Yo...

4.43 avg rating — 179 ratings — published 2000
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“We are not here to fit in, be well balanced, or provide exempla for others. We are here to be eccentric, different, perhaps strange, perhaps merely to add our small piece, our little clunky, chunky selves, to the great mosaic of being. As the gods intended, we are here to become more and more ourselves.”
James Hollis, What Matters Most: Living a More Considered Life

“The capacity for growth depends on one’s ability to internalize and to take personal responsibility. If we forever see our life as a problem caused by others, a problem to be "solved," then no change will occur.”
James Hollis, The Middle Passage: From Misery to Meaning in Midlife

“When one has let go of that great hidden agenda that drives humanity and its varied histories, then one can begin to encounter the immensity of one's own soul. If we are courageous enough to say, "Not this person, nor any other, can ultimately give me what I want; only I can," then we are free to celebrate a relationship for what it can give.”
James Hollis, Eden Project: In Search of the Magical Other



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