Jolande Jacobi (25 March 1890 – 1 April 1973) was a Swiss psychologist, best remembered for her work with Carl Jung and her writings on Jungian psychology. She was born in Budapest, Hungary as Jolande Szekacs, but became known as Jolande Jacobi after her marriage at the age of nineteen to Andor Jacobi. She spent part of her life in Budapest, part in Zurich and part in Vienna. Her parents were Jewish, but Jacobi converted to Roman Catholicism later in life. Jacobi met Jung in 1927, and later was influential in the establishment of the C.G. Jung Institute for Analytical Psychology in Zurich in 1948. Her students at the C.G. Jung Institute included Wallace Clift. She died in Zurich.
Jacobi, J. (1942) The Psychology of C.G. Jung: An Introduction
Jacobi, J. (1959) Complex, archetype and symbol in the psychology of C.G. Jung. (translated by R. Mannheim). New York: Princeton.
Jacobi, J., Masks of the Soul. Translated by Ean Begg, William B. Eerdmans Publishing Company, 1977.
|This article about a psychologist is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|