Much of the first half of Jonathan Demme's Rachel Getting Married (2008) seems to concern itself with the sibling rivalry between the Rachel of the ti...
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I think it's time to send the Mommy Wars off to bed once and for all.
Reversals of fortune and the artifice of self-presentation are the subjects of author Deborah Copaken Kogan's superb new novel, "The Red Book."
For many today, organized religions are not providing the experience described above; perhaps it is because there is too much attention directed toward the interpretation of ancient texts.
Carl Jung put himself into a transcendental state as he wrote his Red Book over many years. How he entered his meditative state is unclear, but he learned how to explore his mind with in its process.
I have immersed myself lately in some wise books on dreams. Here, rising to the top of the pile, are two books that I consider essential to the serious study of dreams.
In The Red Book are Jung's dreams, visions, active imaginations and layers of commentary that are accessible to all of us.
There has never been more worldwide attention on the creative culture of Los Angeles. People from all over the world came to LA for the opening of the...
"My soul, where are you? Do you hear me? I speak, I call you----are you there?" Don't these simple questions somehow resonate deeply? Aren't they timeless, evergreen, universal?
Many know how natural it is to go ballistic when we realize we've been duped. When we lose our way, it is all too easy to place hopes for happiness onto the outer world, for fame, money, things.
Dogs are dogs. Cats are cats. Monkeys are monkeys. Nurses are nurses. Engineers are engineers. Children are children. Right?
Exceptions to the ...
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