A lovely maiden, daughter of a king and mistress of Eros, or Cupid. She is regarded as the personification of the soul.
(1) Soul: the immaterial part of a person; the actuating cause of an individual life. (2) A beautiful princess loved by Cupid who visited her at night and told her she must not try to see him; became the personification of the soul. (3) Cosmic or World Soul.
1. Soul, spirit, mind. 2. Mental or psychological structure of the personality.
The inner universe of human subjectivity, conscious and unconscious, is the realm of the psyche. It is designated by ancient tradition as the microcosm, reflecting the larger marcrocosm. This inner universe of which in which we come to know ourselves as egoic-identities, is the world that is ultimately transformed or remade in the image of its creator.
The aspect of spirit which provides thought and direction.
The totality of an individual's psychological system which includes both the conscious and the unconscious.
spirit, soul or mind
soul; self; mind
The bridge between ego and soul. The mirror in which impulses coming from the soul (or Permanent Witness) and the experiences and memories of the ego meet. The psyche can only be purified when the antahkarana has been activated correctly.
The totality of all psychological processes, both conscious and unconscious.
A Greek word for "soul," meaning that which is not of the body or matter. In the context of Chinese medicine it refers to all of the mental and psychological processes and immaterial aspects of the organism.
Mythological representation of the soul, usually portrayed as a bird or a woman.
Greek] lit. the soul. Strictly, the psyche is what controls magickal prowess, but the two terms are often interchanged. Sometimes referred to as will.
This is the Greek word usually translated as “soul,” but Havelock shows that its usage was much more complicated and that its meaning changed significantly during the Fourth Century B.C. Formerly it meant a kind of undifferentiated lifeforce, but later it came to mean the discrete individuated soul-and-character of a particular and distinct person. Havelock traces this change in meaning to the advent of alphabetic literacy.
The Greek word for "soul", from which the term "psychology" is derived. "Depth psychology" assumes it consists of "conscious" and "unconscious" aspects, each containing numerous other components.