individuation


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individuation

[‚in·di‚vij·ə′wā·shən]
(embryology)
The process whereby, through induction, a spatially organized tissue, organ, or embryo develops.
References in periodicals archive ?
It is our task to accept this journey of individuation, to create meaningful, valuable existences as the role models and sources of projection for generations to come.
Compared with the temporary bonds of the mode of division and connnective conjunction, this kind of bond is durable because it carries a memory of its prior individuations.
Initially, the unsettling consequences of setting on the path of individuation are those of internal and external alienation.
23) To be precise what is lost is the technical milieu in which psychic or collective individuation takes place.
In the individuation model suggested by Jung (1954) and further developed by Hollis (2005), individuals acquire an expansion of ego consciousness as they progress through the two stages of the individuation process, the first half of life and second half of life.
Researchers have suggested that attachment theory offers insight into the psychological separation individuation process (Lopez & Glover, 1993).
An ever deepening participation to the vast tides of life moving through the anima mundi, will eventually lead to the process of individuation.
If this is practiced with devotion over a long period the process of individuation gradually becomes the single reality and can unfold in its true form" (idem: 195).
To bridge the seeming divide between these two approaches, this section of my article is dedicated to exploring the possibility that Scotus's principle of individuation, commonly known as haecceitas, might serve theological reflection on the human person in our postmodern context.
These myths will be examined to demonstrate the stark contrast between the Classical Greek and biblical views of rebelliousness and individuation as it relates to assuaging death anxiety and promoting a psychologically mature sense of self, with particular focus to how these dynamics manifest within the context of the parent-child relationship.
In addition, the image of a never-ending process is evoked by the flexibly changing relations among the four voices in the passage of time and the great mystery about the discourse of a string quartet as an exceptionally balanced microcosm without any clear center, making us feel that Anna's process of individuation and her search for a possible inner center will continue even after the four notebooks, the golden notebook, and the whole novel The Golden Notebook end.
Compared to the healthy control children, the ADHD children reported a poorer family atmosphere, less individuation of family members, and a more morally relativistic approach to problem solving in the family.

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