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About Us

The Jung Society of Utah is a nonprofit organization that started providing lectures, workshop and education on Jung and depth psychological perspectives to the local community in 2009. Since then it has flourished and attracts between 175 and 300 people per event.

There is a deep sense of community amongst the creative, soulful and reflective participants. Please join us, and share in a sense of Eros for learning and connecting with fellow locals. The group explores a wide variety of topics that explore how to live and experience a meaningful and fulfilling life.



Become a Member

Feed Your Creative Spirit. Contribute. Join. Your contribution will make an important difference for our future, as we invest in a foundation that will ensure our signature events continue for many years to come. Become a member for as little as $5 a month.






As a non-profit, volunteers are the life blood of The Jung Society of Utah and we love our volunteers and all they do to keep the Society going. The following are our current volunteer needs. If you are interested in volunteering with us please contact Machiel Klerk at machielklerk@hotmail.com




The Mission

The mission of the Jung Society of Utah is to deepen the experience of the creative spirit through psychological and philosophical education, artistic expression, expansive perspectives and creation of
a soulful community.

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The Vision

A community of soulful people creating opportunities to fulfill dreams and discover new ways of sustainable being.

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Incredible Blog Posts by our Talented Members

Reflections on Rumi, Friendship, and Leaning I...

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Andrea Jivan

I have had the same book of Rumi poems since the age of seventeen… twenty some years. It is a beautiful possession given to me by my father, his inscription reminds me, after I entreated him to take me to see Coleman Barks perform Rumi’s works in New York City. I was deeply in love with Rumi then, who I found by chance one afternoon hiding in the library stacks while cutting school. He became my companion for years, this same book’s fissured spine and water damaged pages sat on my hearth alters collecting wax while transmitting the Sufi mystic’s insights on joy, freedom, and the Friend. Eventually it was replaced, but only after it inspired…

Mandalas and Healing

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Charles Stanford

Life's ambition occupy my time Priorities confuse the mind Happiness one step behind This inner peace I've yet to find Rivers flow into the sea Yet even the sea is not so full of me If I'm not blind why can't I see That a circle can't fit where a square should be There's a hole in my heart That can only be filled by you - “Hole Hearted,” by Gary Cherone and Nuno Bettencourt Mandalas have gained a great deal of visibility and attention in modern western culture recently, and with good reason. Although the word “mandala” itself is of Sanskrit origin and the best known examples of Mandalas come from Asian traditions of Hinduism…

A Captivating Message From Andrew Harvey


Pamela Thompson

Andrew Harvey is a British author, religious scholar and teacher of mystic traditions, known primarily for his popular nonfiction books on spiritual or mystical themes. We could very well continue to speak of Andrew Harvey in terms lengthy credentials, and yet these merits rather detract from the larger-than-life character and force-of-nature his person exudes. If you’ve ever had a chance to meet or listen to the catalyzing figure of Andrew Harvey, it can be an earth-shaking encounter of a lifetime. The Jung Society of Utah is excited to welcome Andrew Harvey back to Salt Lake City, October 27th - 29th! Traveling the world over, Andrew Harvey proclaims the word of the Indwelling Divine; the internal abiding passionate love that…

Magic, Religion, and Jungian Thought: An LDS P...


Charles Stanford

In 1994 the journal Dialogue published an article by Dr. Lance Owens: “Joseph Smith and Kabbalah: The Occult Connection.” One of Owens' sources was Early Mormonism and the Magic World View by D. Michael Quinn – who had been excommunicated the year before. Quinn's work had been used as source material for the popular anti-Mormon comic book The Visitors, so Owens was hitting a nerve. The mid 1990s in the Utah Mormon culture zone were also marked by lingering fears of Satanic cults (anyone who lived in Provo at the time probably heard all sorts of urban legends about goings-on in the old Academy building before it was renovated as the new city library). The word “occult” had picked up plenty of…

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