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Footnotes for Wisdom Chronicles







All Bible references are taken from the Revised Standard Version of The Holy Bible (Camden, N.J.: Thomas Nelson & Sons, 1946.)








1.    Dee Dee Myers, Why Women Should Rule the World,  (New York: Harper, 2008),  p.240.


            2.  Liberating Psyche in the Aftermath of 911. Talk by Randy Morris to the C.G. Jung Society, Seattle, Antioch University, Seattle Washington.  December 11, 2001. 


3.    There are many books and Internet sites about the Hopi Prophecies.


4.     Jose Arguelles, first among many, has written extensively on the Mayan Calendar.



5.    Gregg Braden, Fractal Time, The Secret of 2012 and a New World Age, (Carlsbad, CA.: Hay House Inc, 2009). http://www.greggbraden.com/interviews-and-articles/  



 6.  Ray Grasse, Signs of the Times: Unlocking the Symbolic Language of World Events (Charlottesville, VA: Hampton Roads Publishing Company, Inc., 2002).


7.    C.S. Lewis, Out of the Silent Planet (New York: Macmillan Publishing Co., 1965).


8.     See PBS.org for a series on Frontline called Apocalypse.


9.  There is No Tomorrow, article by Bill Moyers, January 30, 2005 on AlterNet.


            10.  Matthew Fox, The Coming of the Cosmic Christ (San Francisco: Harper and Row, Publishers, 1988), p. 138.


            11.  John J. Delaney, Ed., A Woman Clothed With the Sun (Garden City, N.Y.: Image Books, 1960), p. 77.


            12.  Geoffrey Ashe, The Virgin: Mary's Cult and the Re-Emergence of the Goddess, (London: Arkana Books, 1988), p.161.


            13.  Joseph Campbell and Bill Moyers, The Power of Myth  (New York: Doubleday, 1988), p. 5.


14.  Fox, Cosmic Christ, p. 18.






1.    Richard F. Burton and Jack Zipes, Ed., Arabian Nights (New York: Penguin Books, 1991), pp. 2-14.


2.    Leonard Shlain, The Alphabet versus The Goddess (New York: Viking, 1998).


3.     Ibid. p. 3.  


4.  Liz Greene, The Puppet Master (London, England: Arkana, 1987), p. 51.


            5  Joan Borysenko, A Woman's Book of Life (New York: Riverhead Books, 1996), p. 256.


            6.  Matthew Fox, The Coming of the Cosmic Christ (San Francisco: Harper and Row, Publishers, 1988), p. 19.


            7.  William Irwin Thompson, Ed., GAIA; A Way of Knowing  (Great Barrington, MA: Lindisfarne Press, 1987), p. 8.


      8.  Jane Roberts, A Seth Book: The Nature of Personal Reality (New York:

Prentice Hall Press, 1974), pp. 64-65.


9.   Quoted in Jean-Yves LeLoup, The Gospel of Mary Magdalene  (Vermont:  Inner Traditions, 2002) p. 14.


            10.  The compact Edition of the Oxford English Dictionary (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1971).


11.  James Hillman, Re-Visioning Psychology (New York: Harper & Row, 1975), p. xi.


            12.  Michael J. Caduto and Joseph Bruchac, Keepers of the Earth (Golden, Colorado: Fulcrum, Inc., 1988), pp. 3-4.


            13.  George MacDonald, The Gifts of the Child Christ (Grand Rapjids, Michigan: William B. Eerdmans Publishing Company, 1973), p. 27.


            14.  Jolande Jacobi, Complex, Archetype, Symbol, trans. Ralph Manheim (Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, 1959), pp. 48-49.


            15.  C. G. Jung, "The Structure and Dynamics of the Psyche" in The Structure and Dynamics of the Psyche    (CW 8, 1969), par. 417,  p. 213.


            16. C. G. Jung, Collected Works, XVIII, p.371.


            17.  Stephen Mitchell, Ed. & Trans., The Selected Poetry of Rainer Maria Rilke (New York: Vintage Books, 1980), p. 135.


            18. Coleman Barks, Ed. & Trans., One-Handed Basket Weaving: Rumi, (Athens, Georgia: Maypop, 1991), p. 29.





All symbolic interpretations are taken from J.C. Cooper, An Illustrated Encyclopaedia of Traditional Symbols (London: Thames and Hudson, 1978).




1.    Quoted in Caitlin Matthews, Arthur and the Sovereignty of Britain, (London, England: Arkana, 1989), pp. 250-252.


2.    See Jung's works on alchemy, esp. C.G. Jung Alchemical Studies (CW 13, 1967); Psychology and Alchemy (CW 12, 1968); and Mysterium Coniunctionis (CW 14, 1970).


3.    Robert E. Ornstein, The Psychology of Consciousness  (New York:  Penguin Books, 1972), ch. 3.


4.    Diane Ackerman, The Alchemy of Mind,  (New York: Scribner, 2004), pp. 154-155.


5.    M. Fox, Cosmic Christ, p. 19.


6.     George MacDonald, The Gifts of the Child Christ, p. 25.


            7.  Grimm's Brothers, The Complete Grimm's Fairy Tales (London: Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1975).


            8.  Marie-Louise von Franz, An Introduction to the Interpretation of Fairytales (Dallas: Spring Publications, 1982), p. 1.


            9.  Ibid., p. 1.


            10.  Harold Bayley, The Lost Language of Symbolism (London: Ernest Benn Limited, 1968), p. 167.


            11.  Fox, Cosmic Christ, p.


            12. Bayley, Lost Language, p. 192.


            13.  There are many myths and tales describing the descent of and to the goddess.  The oldest known myth is that of the Sumerian goddess, Inanna, the Queen of Heaven.  Inanna decides to go into the underworld, and at each gate of the underworld, she must remove one piece of her magnificent clothing.  Her dark sister, Ereshkigal, kills her and hangs her corpse on a peg for three days.  Finally she is restored to life, and she reclaims her garments as she returns through the seven gates.  Inanna then sends her consort, Dumuzi, to take her place in the underworld, for he was the only one who did not mourn for her.  See Sylvia Brinton Perera, Descent to the Goddess (Toronto: Inner City Books, 1981) for a psychological study of this myth.


            14.  Edward C. Whitmont, The Symbolic Quest (Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, 1969), p. 214.


            15.  See Karl Kerenyi, Athene, trans. Murry Stein  (Zurich: Spring Publications, 1978).


            16.  Edward F. Edinger, The Creation of Consciousness (Toronto: Inner City Books, 1984), p. 23.


            17.  Sukie Colegrave, The Spirit of the Valley (London: Virago Ltd., 1979), p. 63.


            18.  Edward C. Whitmont, Return of the Goddess (New York: Crossroad, 1982), p. 140.


            19.  Colegrave, Spirit, pp. 96-104.


            20.  C.G. Jung, "On the Nature of the Psyche" in The Structure and Dynamics of the Psyche (CW 8, 1969), par. 389-390, pp. 192-194.


            21.  Ibid., par. 390-392, pp. 193-195.


22.  Quoted in Storytellers: The Paintings of Susan Seddon Boulet, ed. Michael Babcock from Edward S. Curtis' The North American Indian (1907)  (Rohnert Park, CA.: Pomegranate Calendars & Books, 1996).


23.  Rosina-Fawzia Al-Rawi, trans. by Monique Arav, Grandmother’s Secrets (Brooklyn, NY: Interlink Books, 1999), pp. 57-58.


            24.  C.G. Jung, "Definitions" in Psychological Types (CW 6, 1971), par. 763-764, p. 450.


            25.  Jung, "Religious Ideas in Alchemy" in Psychology and Alchemy (CW 12, 1968), par. 334, p. 230.


            26.  Nor Hall, The Moon and the Virgin (New York: Harper & Row, 1980), pp. 109-133.


            27.  Quoted in Marie-Louise von Franz,  Shadow and Evil in Fairy Tales  (New York: Spring Publications, 1974), pp. 38-39.


            28.  See Tom Brown, Jr. and William Jon Watkins, The Tracker (New York: Berkley Publishing Corp., 1978); and Brown and William Owen, The Search (New York: Berkley Publishing Corp., 1980).  These two books are about a young man who grew up in the woods of New Jersey, and was taught the ways of the earth by an old Apache Indian.


            29.  Fox, Cosmic Christ, p. 53. 


            30.  See two articles on Hestia, the Greek Goddess of the Hearth.  Koltuv, B.B. "Hestia/Vesta" in Quadrant-The Journal of the C.G. Jung Foundation for Analytical Psychology, Winter 1977, pp. 57-63; and Stephanie A. Demetrakopoulos, "Hestia, Goddess of the Hearth" in Spring - An Annual of Archetypal Psychology and Jungian Thought 1979 (Irving, Texas: spring Publications, 1979) pp. 55-76.


            31.   Jean Baker Miller, Towards a New Psychology of Women (Boston: Beacon Press, 1976), on the problems of women finding their own grounding.


            32.  Maria-Gabriele Wosien, Sacred Dance: Encounter with the Gods  (London: Thames and Hudson, 1974).


 33.  Al-Rawi, Grandmother’s Secrets , p. 56.


34.  Ibid. p. 33.


35. Ibid.


36.  Ibid. p. 55.





            1.  Starhawk, The Spiral Dance, (San Francisco: Harper & Row, Publishers, 1979), p. 77.


36. Cooper, Encyclopedia of Symbols, pp. 108-109. 


37. Mona Lisa Schulz,  The New Feminine Brain, (New York: Free Press, 2005) p. 16.






1.    Heinrich Zimmer, The King and the Corpse, ed. by Joseph Campbell (Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, 1956), pp. 89-95.


  1. Chief Seattle’s Speech, http://www.barefootsworld.net/seattle.html


  1. Caitlin & John Matthews, Ladies of the Lake, (London: the Aquarius Press, 1992)  pp. 213-214.


  1. Shirley Nicholson, The Goddess Re-Awakening, (Wheaton, Ill.: The Theosophical Publishing House, 1994)  p. 74-75


  1. Charles Boer, trans., Homeric Hymns  (Dallas, Texas:  Spring Publications, 1970), p. 1.


  1. T.C. McLuhan, compiler, Touch the Earth: A Self-Portrait of Indian Existence (London: Abacus, 1980), p. 6.


  1.  Ibid., p. 107.


  1. K. Kerenyi, The Gods of the Greeks, trans. Norman Cameron,  (London:  Thames and Hudson Ltd., 1979), pp.  20-22.


  1.  Patricia Berry, "What's the Matter with Mother?" in Echo's Subtle Body, (Dallas, Texas: Spring Publications, 1982), p 2.


  1. Ursula Le Guin, The Earthsea Trilogy: The Farthest Shore  (New York: Penguin Books, 1979),  pp. 422-423.


  1.  Erich Neumann, The Great Mother, trans. Ralph Manheim    (Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, 1970), p. 150.


  1. Carlos Castaneda, Journey to Ixtlan (New York: Simon and Schuster, 1972),  pp. 54-55.


  1. Women Who Run With The Wolves, pp, 3-4.


  1. Al-Rawi, Grandmother’s Secrets, p. 57.


  1. Ibid. pp. 54-55.


  1. Ibid. pp. 54, 58-59.


  1. Kerenyi, Gods,  pp. 46-48.


  1. Hall, Moon and the Virgin, p. 45.






1.Joseph Jacobs, Indian Fairy Tales,  http://www.sacred-texts.com/hin/ift/ift28.htm


6.    Rosemary Ellen Guiley, Moonscapes (New York: Prentice Hall Press, 1991), p. 75.


            3.  Marina Warner, Alone of All Her Sex: The Myth and Cult of the Virgin Mary  (New York: Vintage Books, 1983), p. 258.


            4.  More English Fairy Tales, ed. Joseph Jacobs, (New York: Schocken Books, 1968) pp. 102-108.


            5.  Maria Leach, ed., Funk and Wagnalls Standard Dictionary of Folklore, Mythology and Legend (New York: Funk & Wagnalls, 1972), p. 363.

Many legends speak of the man in the moon as someone being punished; some say that he is Judas, exiled for his betrayal of Christ.  Other stories say that he is a man who went out on the Sabbath to gather sticks, and in punishment was put on the moon, while certain Native American stories say that the man is there as punishment for incest.   It seems that being in the house of the Goddess is punishment for men!  And yet, this isn't completely true, for there were civilizations which worshipped the moon as a god.  In the  ancient Middle East, Sin was the moon god of the Sumerians, Babylonians and Assyrians.  He was the father of the goddess Ishtar, who ruled the moon and Venus.  He was a wise god, who advised the other gods.  The same is true of the Egyptian god, Thoth, who was worshipped in the form of an ibis, and who was the god of writing, time-keeping, wisdom and magic, as well as all the arts and sciences.  But it is Ishtar and Isis who were the Mistresses of moon magic and who were worshipped as such in the ancient world.


7.    Demetra George, Finding Our Way Through The Dark, (San Diego, CA: ACS, 1994).


8.    Erich Neumann, "On the Moon and Matriarchal Consciousness," trans. Hildegard Nagel in Fathers and Mothers, ed. Patricia Berry (Zurich: Spring Publications, 1973), p. 42.


            8.  See Barbara G. Walker, The Crone: Woman of Age, Wisdom, and Power  (San Francisco: Harper & Row, Pub., 1985) for a detailed study of the place of older women in Western civilization.


            9.  See M. Esther Harding, Woman's Mysteries  (New York: G.P. Putnam's Sons, 1971) for the history of the moon's images and for an understanding of the ancient idea of virginity.


            10.  Hall, Moon and Virgin, p. 11.


            11.  See Sylvia Brinton Perera, Descent to the Goddess (Toronto: Inner City Books, 1984), Chapter 2 on "The Objectivity of the Eyes of Death."


            12.  Penelope Shuttle & Peter Redgrove, The Wise Wound: Menstruation and Everywoman (New York: Penguin Books, 1978), p. 14.


            13.  Emma Jung & Marie-Louise von Franz, The Grail Legend, trans. Andrea Dykes (New York: G.P. Putnam's Sons, 1970).


            14.  Carlos Castaneda, The Second Ring of Power (New York: Pocket Books, 1980), p. 164.


            15.  Shuttle & Redgrove, Wise Wound, p. 134.


            16.  Ibid., Ch. 2, "The Menstrual Epidemic," pp. 42-94.


            17.  Ann Belford Ulanov, The Feminine (Evanston, Ill.: Northwestern University Press, 1971), p. 175.


            18.  Ibid., p. 176.


            19.  Shuttle & Redgrove, Wise Wound, p. 218.


            20.  Dion Fortune, The Sea Priestess (York Beach, Maine: Samuel Weiser, Inc., 1978), pp. 315-316.


21.  Ibid., p. 122.


22. See Nancy Hathaway, The Unicorn (New York: Penguin Books, 1980); Rudiger Robert Beer, Unicorn: Myth and Reality (New York: Mason/Charter, 1977); Odell Shepard, The Lore of the Unicorn  (New York: Avenel Books, 1982).   









1.    Brad Kochunas,”In Praise of Melancholy or the Danse Macabre” in Mountain Astrologer, Issue #143, Feb/Mar 2009, p. 84.


2.    Chet Raymo, 360 Starry Nights (New Jersey: Prentice-  Hall, Inc., 1982), p. ix.


            3.  Warner, Alone of All Her Sex, p. 256.


4.    Stephan A. Hoeller, Jung and the Lost Gospels: Insights into The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Nag Hammadi Library (Wheaton, Ill: Quest Books, 1989),   pp. 105-11.


5.    Caitlin Matthews, Sophia, Goddess of Wisdom, (London: Grafton Books, 1991).   p. 273.  


6.    Ibid., pg. 276.


7.    Jack Lindsay, trans., Apuleius:The Golden Ass, (Bloomington, Ind.: Indiana University Press, 1962)        pp. 236-237.


8.    E.A. Wallis Budge, The Gods of the Egyptians, Vol. 2   (New York:  Dover Publications, Inc., 1969), pp. 100-105.


9.   Caitlin and John Matthews, The Western Way, Vol. 1.  (London: Arkana, 1986), p. 77.


10. Raymo, 365 Starry Nights, p. 23.


            11.  See C. G. Jung's Collected Works on Alchemy.


            12.  Carl G. Jung, "On the Nature of the Psyche" in The Structure and Dynamics of the Psyche, Vol. 8 of the Collected Works of C. G. Jung, trans. R. F. C. Hull, (Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, 1969), par. 389-390, pp. 192-194.


            13.  Ibid., par. 392, p. 195.


14.  C. G. Jung, Mysterium Coniunctionis, Vol. 14 of the Collected Works, trans. R.F.C. Hull, (Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, 1970), p. 130, footnote 177.


           15.  Jeremy Taylor, Dream Work (New York: Paulist Press, 1983), pp. 6-8.


   16. E. C. Krupp, Echoes of the Ancient Skies  (New York: Harper & Row, 1983), p. 2.


         17.  See Raymo, 365 Starry Nights, p. 10.


18.   Munya Andrews, The Seven Sisters of the Pleiades, (Melbourne, Australia: Spinifex Press, 2004). p.320-48. 






1.    Rainer Maria Rilke, Rilke, trans. M.D. Norton (New York: W.W. Norton & Co., 1954), p. 59.


2.  Pierre Teilhard de Chardin, On Love & Happiness (San Francisco, CA: Harper & Row, Publishers, 1973) p. 3.






1.    Robert Masters, The Goddess Sekhmet: The Way of the Five Bodies (NY: Amity House, 1988), pp. 56-65.



2.    John J.L. Mood, Rilke on Love and Other Difficulties, (Toronto, Canada: WW Norton & Company, 1975), pp. 36-37.


3.    Linda Schierse Leonard, The Wounded Woman: Healing the Father-Daughter Relationship, (Boston, MA: Shambhala Publications, Inc., 1982).


4.    Jane Ellen Harrison, Prolegomena to the Study of Greek Religion (New York: Meridian Books, 1957), p. 314.


5.    Vanda Scaravelli, Awakening the Spine (UK: Labyrinth Publishing Ltd., 1991),  p. 97.


6.  Karl Kereny, Goddesses of Sun and Moon, trans. Murray Stein  (Irving, Texas: Spring Publications, 1979), p. 53.


7.   Dr. Philip Lipetz & Monika Pichler, Naturally Slim and Powerful, (Kansas City: Andrews and McMeel, 1997), pp. 3-7.


            8.  Zsuzsanna E. Budapest, The Grandmother of Time  (San Francisco: Harper & Row, Pub., 1989), pp. 133-135.


            9.  The Woman's Encyclopaedia of Myths and Secrets, ed. Barbara Walker  (San Francisco: Harper & Row, Pub., 1983), p. 45.


            10.  Edith Hamilton, Mythology (New York: Mentor Books, 1942), p. 179.


            11.  Paul Friedrich, The Meaning of Aphrodite (Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 1978), p. 62.


           12.  Walter F. Otto, The Homeric Gods, trans. Moses Hadas  (Norfold, England: Thames & Hudson Ltd., 1954), p. 98.


        13.  Karl Kerenyi, Zeus and Hera, trans. Christopher Holme (Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, 1975), p. 98.


       14.  Caroline Casey, in a lecture given at Cere Center in Providence, RI in October, 1983, "The Astrological Significance of the Planet Venus."


       15.  Isabel M. Hickey, Astrology: A Cosmic Science (Watertown, MA.: Fellowship House, 1970), p. 30.


       16.  There are other versions of Aphrodite's geneology.  Trying to make her fit in with the rest of the Olympian dynasty, Homer says that she is the child of Zeus and a shadowy goddess called Dione, whose name means the feminine form of Zeus.  There is also a Syrian version of her water birth, originally associated with her forerunner, Atargatis, in which an egg falls from the sky into the river Euphrates.  Fishes roll it to the bank, doves sit on it to warm it, and finally Venus emerges from it.  See Geoffrey Grigson, The Goddess Of Love (London: Quartet Books, 1976), p. 33.


       17.  Hesiod and Theognis, trans. Dorothea Wender (Middlesex, England: Penguin Books, 1973), p. 29.


       18.  Quoted in Liz Greene, Relating: An Astrological Guide to Living with Others on a Small Planet (New York: Samuel Weiser, Inc., 1978), p. 78.


       19.  Hickey, Astrology, pp. 33-36.


       20.  Greene, Relating, p. 45.  


       21.  Revised Standard Version of the Holy Bible, "The Song of Songs" (Camden, N.J.: Thomas Nelson & Sons, 1952).


       22.  Barbara Black Koltuv, Ph.D., Solomon & Sheba (York Beach, Maine: Nicolas-Hays, Inc., 1993), pp. 17-31.


23. Gershom G. Scholem, On the Kabbalah and Its Symbolism, trans. R. Manheim (New York: Schocken Books, Inc., 1965), pp. 138-145.


24.  Riane Eisler, Sacred Pleasure: Sex, Myth, and the Politics of the Body,

        (New York: HarperCollins Publishers, 1995.)


        25.  Ibid., pp. 403-405.


       26.  Robert Graves, The Greek Myths, Vol. 1 (Baltimore, MD.: Penguin Books, 1955), pp. 69-72.


        27.  Boer, Homeric Hymns, pp. 72-75.


         28.  James Hillman, "Silver and the White Earth" in Spring 1981, pp. 44-49.


         29.  Quoted in Friedrich, Meaning of Aphrodite, p. 124.


30. Verses to The Dark Night of the Soul from Loreena McKennitt, The Mirror and the Mask CD (Ontario: Quinlan Road Ltd., 1994).


31. Sarah B. Pomeroy, Goddesses, Whores, Wives, and Slaves: Women in Classical Antiquity. (New York: Schocken Books, 1975), p. 89.


32. Susan Griffin, The Book of the Courtesans, (New York: Broadway Books, 2001).


          33.  Otto, Homeric Gods, p. 102.


34. Kerenyi, Goddesses of the Sun and Moon, p. 59.


35. Sting, Sacred Love, Sacred Love CD, A & M Records, 2003.






1.    Black Elk, in Neihardt, Black Elk Speaks, pp.3-4/

2.    Boer, Homeric Hymns, Hymn to Aphrodite, p. 83.

3.    Christine Downing, The Goddess (New York: Crossroad, 1981), p. 215, footnote 29.


            4.  Grigson, Goddess of Love, p. 143.


            5. Warner, Alone of All Her Sex, pp. 281-284.


            6.  Friedrich, Meaning of Aphrodite, pp. 106-107.


7. Grigson, Goddess of Love, p. 91.


9.    Walker, Dictionary, "Prostitute", p. 820.


            9. Ibid, “Horae”, p. 409.


10.  Boer, Homeric Hymns, p. 81.


            11.  Rudolf Ritsema, "Adorning: A Study of the 22nd Hexagram in the I Ching" in Spring 1982, p. 43.


            12.  Rumi, Daylight, trans. Camille & Kabir Helminski, (Vermont: Threshold Books, 1990).


            13.  Grigson, Goddess of Love, p. 153, p. 102.  The Greek philospher Empedokles wrote that in the Golden Age, people worshipped only Aphrodite the Queen, and they did so with bloodless sacrifices, using instead subtle perfumes, honey and other sacred gifts.


            14.  Although Aphrodite is the least moon-like of the Greek goddesses, one of her oldest forms is Clotho, the oldest Moirae or Fate.  The three Fates are associated with the moon.


       15.  Grigson, Goddess of Love, pp. 36-39.


       16.  Copper, Encyclopaedia of Symbols, p. 128.


       17.  The Apocryphal New Testament, trans. M.R. James, (Oxford, England: Clarendon Press, 1969), pp. 411-415.


         18.  C. G. Jung, Symbols of Transformation, (CW 5, 1956),  

p. 198.


          19.  Gwen Benwell & Arthur Waugh, Sea Enchantress (London:  Hutchinson & Co., 1961), p. 28.


            20.  Walker, Dictionary, "Hair" pp. 367-368.


            21.  Morris Berman, Coming to Our Senses  (New York: Bantam Books, 1990) pp. 45-62.


            22.  C.G. Jung, "The Spirit Mercurius" in Alchemical Studies, (CW 13, 1967), par. 288, p. 240.


            23.  C. S. Lewis, Perelandra (New York: The Macmillan Co., 1944), pp. 68-69.


            24.  Jung, "Spirit Mercurius" in Alchemical Studies, CW 13,

par. 271, pp. 222-223; par. 273, pp. 225-226; par. 299, p. 249.


            25.  See Caitlin Matthews, Sophia: Goddess of Wisdom (London: Mandala, 1991).


            26.Jung, "Spirit Mercurius" in Alch. Studies, par. 358, p. 236.


            27.  Marie-Louise von Franz (ed.), Aurora Consurgens, trans. R.F.C. Hull and A.S.B. Glover  (Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, 1966), p. 133.


            28.  Although Dr. von Franz attributes this alchemical text to St. Thomas, it is only a theory.  The style and content is so different from his Summa.  But Dr. von Franz puts foreward agruments that support the theory that an illness at the end of Thomas' life seemed to include a breakthrough of unconscious material, which might be sufficient cause for this change of heart and mind.


            29.  von Franz, Aurora, p. 155.


            30.  Ibid., pp. 33-41.


            31.  Holy Bible, "Acts of the Apostles," chapter 2.


            32.  C.G. Jung, "Answer to Job" in Psychology and Religion: West and East, (CW 11, 1969), par. 692, p. 431.


            33.  Alice Bailey, Esoteric Astrology (London: Lucis Press, 1951), p. 448.


34.  Otto, Homeric Gods, p. 161. 






1.  Rilke on Love and Other Difficulties, J.L. Mood, pp. 28-31.


2.  Whitmont, Return of the Goddess, pp. 175-177.


             3.Diane Acherman, A Natural History of Love (New York: Random House, 1994), pp. 7-14.


              4.  John J.L. Mood (trans. & Ed.), Rilke on Love and Other Difficulties (New York: W.W. Norton & Co., 1975), p. 29.


              5.   Mood, Rilke,  pp. 30-31.


            6.  James Hillman, The Myth of Analysis (New York: Harper & Row, 1972), pp. 54-55.


            7.  Hall, Moon and Virgin, pp. 20-21.


            8.  Martha Graham to Agnes DeMille.


            9.  Marie-Louise von Franz, Apuleius' Golden Ass  (New York: Spring Publications, 1970);  Jean Houston, The Search for the Beloved

(Los Angeles: Jeremy P. Tarcher, Inc., 1987), pp. 151-168.


            10.  C.S. Lewis, Till We Have Faces (Grand Rapids, Mich.: William B. Eerdmans Publishing Company, 1956), p. 249.


           11.  Ibid., pp. 290-291.


           12.  Ibid., p. 294.


           13.  Hall, Moon and Virgin, p. 24.


            14.  Henry Corbin, "The Imago Templi and Secular Norms," trans. Ruth Horine in Spring 1975, pp. 165-166.


            15.  Lewis, Faces, p. 282.


            16.  Ibid., p. 284.


            17.  Ibid. p. 295.


            18.  Ibid. p. 304.


            19.  Ibid. p. 306.


            20.  Ibid. p. 307.       










1.    Sting, Send Your Love, Sacred Love CD, A & M Records, 2003.


2.    Harold Bayley, The Lost Language of Symbolism (London: Ernest Benn Limited, 1968), p. 227.


3.    Ibid., pp. 227-228.


4.    Ibid., pp. 227-228.





1.    Jean Houston, The Possible Human, (New York: Tarcher/Penguin, 1982), pp. 13-21.


2.    Ibid., pp. 63-69.


3.    Mona Lisa Schulz, M.D., The New Feminine Brain, (New York: Simon & Schuster, 2005.