/// Das Lehranalytiker- und Supervisorengremium (LSG)

Das LSG dient dem fachlichen Austausch und der Beratung unserer Ausbilderinnen und Ausbilder aus den drei C. G. Jung-Instituten in der Bundesrepublik Deutschland. Die Institute befinden sich in Berlin, München und Stuttgart.

In den einzelnen Sitzungen werden zum einen relevante und einschlägige Fortbildungsinhalte angeboten und diskutiert. Zum anderen werden im LSG aktuelle Fragen und Probleme aus der Unterrichtstätigkeit, aus der Supervisionstätigkeit und in Bezug auf Fragen von Lehrtherapien und Lehranalysen gemeinsam erörtert.

Das LSG berät den Geschäftsführenden und den Erweiterten Vorstand auf Anfrage in Angelegenheiten, welche die Lehre, die Vermittlung von Ausbildungs- und Weiterbildungsinhalten und die Gestaltung von Studiengängen und Prüfungen betreffen.

Das LSG hat eine beratende Funktion nach der Ernennung neuer Lehranalytikerinnen und Lehranalytikerin durch die einzelnen Institute und empfiehlt dem Geschäftsführenden Vorstand der DGAP deren Bestätigung. Die DGAP als Fachgesellschaft übermittelt die bestätigten Ernennungen an den Berufsverband Deutsche Gesellschaft für Psychoanalyse, Psychotherapie, Psychosomatik und Tiefenpsychologie (DGPT) e.V.

Die LSG wählt aus ihrer Mitte eine Leiterin / einen Leiter und zwei Stellvertreterinnen / Stellvertreter. Die Wahl wird durch die Mitgliederversammlung der DGAP bestätigt. Alle Mitglieder der DGAP haben die Möglichkeit, dem LSG über das Leitungsgremium Themen zur Beratung zu übermitteln.

// Die Bundeskandidatensprecher (BuKas)

BuKas werden in der Regel beim Kandidatentreffen im Rahmen der jährlichen DGAP-Tagung gewählt. Die Amtszeit beträgt drei Jahre.

Die BuKas vertreten die Ausbildungskandidaten der Erwachsenen-, und Kinder- und Jugendausbildung in den Zweigen TfP und Analytische Psychologie /Psychoanalyse sowie der Gruppenanalyse. Sie sind beratend im erweiterten Vorstand der DGAP eingebunden und nehmen an Treffen und Telefonkonferenzen des erweiterten Vorstandes der DGAP teil. Die BuKas sind untereinander als auch mit den Kandidatenvertretern an den Instituten vernetzt. Sie organisieren Kandidatentreffen bei den DGAP-Tagungen, und legen die Tagesordnung hierfür fest. In einem jährlichen Bericht informieren die BuKas den Vorstand und die AusbildungskollegInnen über ihre Tätigkeiten.

Es gibt in diesem Amt einiges an Spielraum, um auch zwischen den järhlichen Tagungen ein Zusammenkommen und den fachlichen wie persönlichen Austausch der Kandidaten zu organisieren (etwa das Dreiländertreffen; zukünftig vielleicht eine jungianische Fallkonferenz). Dahingehend ist einiges in Planung.

Wir freuen uns über Rückmeldungen, Fragen und Anregungen!

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Joint Conference on: “Narratives in times of radical transformations” – Interdisciplinary Perspectives

19. November 2020 - 20. November 2020

Organizers:
International Association for Analytical Psychology (Lead)
Kokoro Research Center, Kyoto University
Department of Humanities and Educational Sciences, Technische Universität Berlin
Institute for Advanced Sustainability Studies, Potsdam

Program Committee
Toshio Kawai, IAAP and Kokore Research Center
Regina Renn, German Society for Analytical Psychology (DGAP)
Hans-Liudger Dienel, Technical University Berlin
Ortwin Renn, Institute for Advanced Sustainability Studies, Germany

Venue:
Main Building of the Technical University, Berlin

Time:
November 19-20, 2020

Purpose:
In recent years, scholars of different disciplines are repeatedly referring to social or cultural narratives with respect to personal, social or cultural transformations (WBGU 2011: 83-84; Grunwald 2015)). In its 2011 flagship report the WBGU (The German Advisory Council on Global Change ) calls for “a new storyline to further develop human civilization” (WBGU 2011: 84). The authors depict the necessity for a “sustainable and legitimized narrative which will serve prosperity, security, liberty, and fairness […], which will accept the legitimations of the Erath’s ecosystems” (WBGU 2011: 91). Harald Welzer and Stephan Rammler put forward the idea of narrative and compatible future visions (Welzer and Rammler: 312) and refer to the narrativist turn, which emphasizes the persuasive power of storytelling rather than reasoning for intended transformation processes. Narratives have more to offer than simple depiction; moreover, they reduce complexity, create a basis for current and future-oriented action plans, are a foundation for the co-operation between actors, and support reliability of expectations” (WBGU 2011: 84); in other words: they entail guiding principles for personal, social and cultural transformations.

Francesca Polletta states in her study on politically driven protest cultures: “And people do things with stories. They entertain and persuade, build social bonds and break them, make sense of their worlds and, in the process, create those worlds” (Polletta 2006: 13-14; italics original). Narratives can be understood as part of the socio-cultural web of meanings. “Narrative approaches suggest that people make sense of their experiences by telling stories to others and to themselves. Advocates claim that storytelling is a universal human activity“ (Hards 2012: 762). Roland Barthes famously stated that “narratives are present at all times, in all places, in all societies; indeed, narrative starts with the very history of mankind; there is not, there has never been anywhere, any people without narrative. […]. Like life itself, it is there, international, transhistorical, transcultural.” (Barthes 1975: 237). Thus, a turn towards narratives within the study of individual, social and cultural behavior should be considered an important conceptual step towards understanding but also coping with transformations. The study of narratives leads to a better understanding of social meta-communication on three levels: first, narratives are important tools for individuals to cope with crises in their personal life and/or find the energy and the motivation to transform themselves in the aftermath of personal crisis. Second, narratives operate inherently within societies; they shape and define what is successful and what constitutes a failure and thus allow tracing internal and contingent drivers for action. Third, when it comes to communication strategies, the insights provided by a sound analysis of socio-cultural narratives can inform the development of new orientations for society such as sustainable development. Inter- and transdisciplinary research, with its operating principle of co-creation of knowledge between political, academic, and civil society actors (Brand 2016) is in specific need for shared narratives for the development of common problem-solving strategies. Broadly shared narratives are a key element for legitimizing a goal by supporting pluralistic value- and norm-integration (Habermas 1992).

However, the current debate about transformations o all levels (from the individual to an entire culture) is missing a stringent and joint perspective. The scholars working on transformations in various disciplines and domains have not developed a common understanding of the role and function of narratives in society; a theoretically sound concept for understanding narratives’ meaning and role is yet to be discovered in transformation research and practice. Narrative analysis and theory is no new and unknown territory; many disciplines have long made use of this approach. What is missing, however, is the attempt to link the different schools of thought to identify the common and unique features of narratives in different individual and social contexts.

The conference will hence assembly scholars from the field of psychoanalysis, psychology, sociology, technology, cultural studies and related fields to share their perspective on narratives in situation of transformations and to explore commonalities and differences. The ultimate goal is to develop new insights how interdisciplinary research and therapeutic practice can be of assistance to individuals as well as groups and even entire cultures to facilitate transformations towards more peaceful and sustainable living conditions.

References
Barth, Matthias (2012): Social Learning instead of Educating the Other. In: GAIA. Ökologische Perspektiven für Wissenschaft und Gesellschaft. 21/2: 91-94.

Barthes, R. 1975. An Introduction to the Structural Analysis of Narratives. New Literary History 6/2: 237–272.

Brand, U. 2016. “Transformation” as a New Critical Orthodoxy: The Strategic Use of the Term “Transformation” Does Not Prevent Multiple Crises. GAIA. Ökologische Perspektiven für Wissenschaft und Gesellschaft. 25/1: 23–27.

Grunwald, A. 2015. Transformative Wissenschaft – eine neue Ordnung im Wissenschaftsbetrieb? GAIA. Ökologische Perspektiven für Wissenschaft und Gesellschaft. 24/1: 17–20.

Habermas, J. 1992. Faktizität und Geltung: Beiträge zur Diskurstheorie des Rechts und des demokratischen Rechtsstaats. 1 edition. Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp.

Hards, S. 2012. Tales of transformation: The potential of a narrative approach to pro-environmental practices. Geoforum 43/4: 760–771.

Polletta, F. 2006. It was like a Fever.: Storytelling in Protest and Politics. Chicago, London: University of Chicago Press.

WBGU. 2011. World in transition: A social contract for sustainability ; with 62 figures. Berlin: WBGU.

Welzer, H., S. Rammler. Der FUTURZWEI Zukunftsalmanach 2013: Geschichten vom guten Umgang mit der Welt Schwerpunkt Mobilität. Originalausgabe. Fischer.

Preliminary Program

November 19, 2020
9:30                                        Coffee

10:00                                      Welcome Address

(Toshio Kawai for the EAAP, Hans-Liudger Dienel for the TU)

10:10                                      Introduction to the Topic: Narrative in Transformations: Challenges for Individuals and Social Groups

Toshio Kawai and Ortwin Renn

10:50                                      Open Discussion

11:20                                      Session 1: A Jungian perspective on transformations

Chair: Regina Renn
Keynote: to be announced

12:00                                    Break-Out Session with Posters

Poster Session with topics on psychological approaches to narratives and transformations

12:45                                      Plenary Discussion: What have we learned? What are common features and functions of narratives for individual crisis management?

13.15                                      Lunch

14:30                                      Session 2: Narratives as drivers of social change

Chair: Ortwin Renn
Keynote: Prof. Ilan Chabay (IASS)

15.15                                      Break-Out Session with Posters

Poster Session with topics on narratives as change agents for communities and social groups

16:15                                      Coffee Break

16:45                                      Plenary Discussion: What have we learned? What are common features and functions of narratives in the context of communities and sustainable development

17:45                                      Resume of the Day

Hans-Liudger Dienel

18:00                                     Adjourn

19:00                                     Conference Dinner

 

November 20, 2020

9:00                                      Introduction to the second day
Regina Renn

9:15                                        Session 3: Role of narratives in technological transformations

Chair: Hans-Liudger Dienel
Keynote: to be announced

10:00                                     Break-Out Session with Posters

Poster Session with topics on psychological approaches to narratives and transformations

10:45                                      Plenary Discussion: What have we learned? What are common features and functions of narratives in technological transformations?

11:15                                      Coffee Break

11:30                                      Session 4: Narratives in political transformations

Chair: Jörg Radke (University of Siegen)

Keynote: to be announced

12:15                                      Break-Out Session with Posters

Poster Session with topics on psychological approaches to narratives and transformations

12:45                                      Plenary Discussion: What have we learned? What are common features and functions of narratives in democratic transformations?

13.15                                      Lunch

14:30                                      Session 5: Synthesis: Narratives in various contexts: Commonalities, differences, distinctions

Chair: Toshio Kawai

Panel:

Keynote Speakers and invited guests

15:15                                      General Discussion

15:45                                     Resume

Ortwin Renn

16:00                                    Adjourn

16:15                                      Boat Trip


Papers:
 

  • For each main session one keynote speaker will be invited (30 minutes talk, 15minutes discussion
  • There will an open call for posters for the poster sessions that are scheduled to follow immediately after each keynote. All participants can use this time to study the posters and discuss these posters with the presenters (we envision 5-15 poster per session)
  • After the poster session, a plenary discussion is planned in which participants express their impressions about the poster sessions and raise comments

Panels:
At the end of the conference a panel is envisioned to synthesize the various sessions and explore the possibility for common perspectives and interpretations

Financing:

  • The EAAP will be able to contribute CHF 3,000 grant und CHF 2,000 seed money
  • The TU will provide rooms and logistic services
  • IASS will also contribute 5,000 Euros to the conference
  • There will be a registration fee for all participants (except keynote speakers)

Details

Beginn:
19. November 2020
Ende:
20. November 2020