Note on bibliography

For the sake of simplicity, I have not included the full apparatus for references, quotes, etc. on this blog. Instead, I go by the following rules:

Quotations are marked by the quoted work as siglum and page number. If the quoted text is a web page, I just link it and assume the quoted passage can then be found by web search. The original texts are frequently in German, which I sometimes translate myself (thus the quote may be slightly different from published English versions of the quoted text).

The sigla are:

GW C. G. Jung, Gesammelte Werke. Stuttgart: Patmos [quoted by volume and paragraph (in some old posts by volume and page number)].
AIK Wolfgang Pauli, “The Influence of Archetypal Ideas on the Scientific Theories of Kepler”. In: Writings on Physics and Philosophy. Charles P. Enz, Karl von Meyenn (eds.). Heidelberg, Berlin: Springer 1994, 219-279.
FA Erving Goffmann, Frame Analysis: An Essay on the Organization of Experience. Boston: Northeastern University Press 1986.
PJB C. A. Meier (ed.), Wolfgang Pauli und C. G. Jung, Ein Briefwechsel, 1932-1958. Berlin, Heidelberg: Springer 1992.
PJC Harald Atmanspacher, Christopher A. Fuchs (eds.), The Pauli-Jung Conjecture and Its Impact Today. Exeter: Imprint Academic 2014.
TFS Daniel Kahnemann, Thinking, Fast & Slow. London: Penguin 2011.
ÜS Umberto Eco, “Über Spiegel”. In: Über Spiegel und andere Phänomene. Munich: dtv 1990, 26-61.
WIO David Bohm, Wholeness and the Implicate Order. London, New York: Routledge 1980.

I use quotation marks (either single or double) when I do not employ a term directly, but mention it as a term. If that happens as a quote from another text (i.e. where there is a bibliographical reference), I use double marks, otherwise single marks. Thus:

  • Jung thought that there are psychoid structures.
  • Jung uses the term ‘psychoid’ as an adjective. [He explains why in GW VIII, 203-204.]
  • Jung says that “psychoid processes are not plainly [identical with] the unconscious, which has a wider extension” [GW VIII, 210].

Reviewed and/or occasionally quoted books

G.E.M. Anscombe, Intention. Second Edition. Oxford: Blackwell 1979 (orig. 1963, 1st ed. 1957).

Joseph Cambray, Synchronicity: Nature & Psyche in an Interconnected Universe. College Station: Texas A&M University Press 2009.

Allan Combs and Mark Holland, Synchronicity: Science, Myth, and the Trickster. NY: Marlowe & Co. 1996.

Michael Fordham, New Developments in Analytical Psychology. Foreword by C. G. Jung. London: Routledge & Kegan Paul 1957.

Erving Goffman, The Presentation of Self in Everyday Life. New York: Anchor Books 1959.

John R. Haule, Divine Madness: Archetypes of Romantic Love. Revised Edition. Sheridan: Fisher King Press 2010.

Aniela Jaffé, Geistererscheinungen und Vorzeichen: eine psychologische Deutung. Einsiedeln: Daimon 2008.

Thomas S. Kuhn, The Structure of Scientific Revolutions. 2nd ed. (with a new postscript). Chicago: University of Chicago Press 1970.

Seymour H. Mauskopf, Michael R. McVaugh, “The Controversy Over Statistics in Parapsychology 1934–1938”. In: Seymour H. Mauskopf (ed.), The Reception Of Unconventional Science. London, NY: Routledge Taylor & Francis (2019, orig. 1979), 105-124.

Peter F. Strawson, The Bounds of Sense: An Essay on Kant’s Critique of Pure Reason. London, New York: Routledge 1995 (orig. 1966).

Tim Wu, The Attention Merchants: The Epic Scramble to Get Inside Our Heads. New York: Vintage Books 2017.


Neil Gaiman, “An Introduction”. In: Smoke & Mirrors: Short Fictions and Illusions. London: headline 2013 (1999), 3-33.

E.T.A. Hoffmann, “Abenteuer in der Silvesternacht”. In: Sämtliche Werke III. Essen: Phaidon, 124-149.

Howard Schwartz, Lilith’s Cave: Jewish Tales of the Supernatural. Oxford: Oxford University Press 1988.

Oscar Wilde, “The Picture of Dorian Gray”, in: The Complete Works of Oscar Wilde, London: Harper Collins (2003), 17-159.

Leif Frenzel is a writer and independent researcher. He has a background in philosophy, literature, music, and information technology. His recent interest is Jungian psychology, especially synchronicities and the relationship between consciousness and the unconscious.