To put it bluntly, I am a totally introvert! Really, I tell you; I am at home from May 1st, the time when I become retired since then I have been just one time out in the city for buying my stuff which I normally needed and never again. And I feel good!! 😉😁
Though we can’t avoid of Psychology transference and Unio Mystica, that comes actually from my birth region, means to me; a union between Ego and my soul, between Anima and Animus; and with the help of my intuition, I will get to know my collective unconscious.
Ego and its thinking function questioning the Cosmic Sea :
…” immortality cannot be the object of experience, hence there is no argument either for or against. But immortality as an experience of feeling is rather different. A feeling is as indisputable a reality as the existence of an idea, and can be experienced to exactly the same degree. On many occasions I have observed that the spontaneous manifestations of the Self, i.e., the appearance of certain symbols relating thereto, bring with them something of the timelessness of the unconscious which expresses itself in a feeling of eternity or immortality. Such experiences can be extraordinarily impressive… [The] paradox, however, offers the possibility of an intuitive and emotional experience, because the unity of the Self, unknowable and incomprehensible, irradiates even the sphere of our discriminating, and hence divided, consciousness, and, like all unconscious contents, does so with very powerful effects. This inner unity, or experience of unity, is expressed most forcibly by the mystics in the idea of the unio mystica , and above all in the philosophies and religions of India, in Chinese Taoism, and in the Zen Buddhism of Japan. From the point of view of psychology, the names we give to the Self are quite irrelevant, and so is the question of whether or not it is “real.” Its psychological reality is enough for all practical purposes. The intellect is incapable of knowing anything beyond that anyway, and therefore its Pilate-like questionings are devoid of meaning.”
C.G. Jung, Psychology of the Transference