The Fifth River: Quest for Eden Book Two

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Aru Shah and the End of Time: A Pandava Novel, Book 1. Flawed but fascinating modern spin on Indian mythology. Gripping historical adventure aboard a gigantic train. The Box and the Dragonfly: The Keepers, Book 1. Twisty brainteaser of a fantasy is a keeper. Brilliant tale of girl's enchanted-woods search for friend. The Dark Is Rising. Classic fantasy is a bit slow, but enthralling. Reluctant monster hunter steps up in clever, funny fantasy.

The Eden Project – In search of the Magical Other: James Hollis

The Unwanteds Quests, Book 1. Slow start, solid characters in Unwanteds spin-off series. Superpowered series start has thrills, appealing characters. Underland Chronicles, Book 1. One of the best of the post-Potter fantasies. The Language of Spells. Viennese girl meets dragon in sweet, poignant fantasy. Sweetness, monsters, gore in darkly appealing fantasy. Percy Jackson and the Olympians, Book 1.

Greek myths meet fast-paced adventure in boy-demigod tale. Strong heroine faces monsters and mayhem in fun fantasy. The Trials of Morrigan Crow. First-rate, spellbinding story of misfit girl who's magic. Witch holds kids captive in creepy but sweet fantasy tale. Percy Jackson's Greek Gods. Huge gift book of Percy-narrated Greek myths is tons of fun. Brave rabbits meet scary monsters in exciting series start. Rebel Geniuses, Book 1.

Creative fantasy blends art, mysticism, math, and magic. By Michael Dante DiMartino. Kiranmala and the Kingdom Beyond, Book 1. Rushed, fun adventure with Indian princess in combat boots. Diego and the Rangers of the Vastlantic. Fab art and cool new world as time periods collide. The Wildwood Chronicles, Book 1. Exciting enchanted forest adventure to save baby brother. Willa of the Wood. Action-packed, violent, absorbing, heartfelt fantasy. Young Pratchett fans will enjoy early lighthearted tales.

Myth Hunters (The Hunt for the Garden of Eden)

Peril, appealing characters fill rich, imaginative fantasy. The Book of Boy. Boy seeks relics in fun, mystical Middle Ages fantasy. By Catherine Gilbert Murdock. The Cabinet of Earths. American kids find magical, creepy adventure in Paris. A Crack in the Sea. Unusual mix of history and fantasy makes an engrossing read. Wings of Fire, Book 1. Buddy dragon story surprisingly dark and bloody. Bold princess gets a silly nickname in fun questing tale.

The Girl Who Drank the Moon. Entrancing fantasy spun with magic stresses power of love. The Glass Town Game. His Dark Materials, Book 1. Nail-biting, violent fantasy has elements of mystery. Beautifully illustrated dragon fantasy is short but intense. Poignant, funny medieval tale skewers ignorance, bigotry. Fun, thoughtful mystery deals with superpowers, bullying. The Sword of Summer: Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, Book 1. Exciting Norse mythology adventure with Percy-like hero. The Tournament at Gorlan: The Early Years, Book 1. Slow start to prequel series with stalwart characters.

Lush, dark fantasy has magical teens, ghosts, the undead. Exciting, moving magical adventure explores love and greed. A Wizard of Earthsea: The Earthsea Cycle, Book 1. Classic, magical fantasy novel for tweens up. Cold War kids use magic to save world in brilliant novel. Beauty and the Beast: Lost in a Book. Belle gets lured into book in dark but enchanting spin-off. Hunger Games, Potter fans will enjoy exciting fantasy. Bandits and faeries mix in rollicking fantasy series debut. Beasts Made of Night. Riveting, intricately detailed, Africa-influenced fantasy.

Down the Mysterly River. Clever fantasy adventure a great choice for middle graders. The Epic Crush of Genie Lo. Gripping fantasy with strong characters, humor, adventure. Steampunk version of Peter Pan takes a dark turn. The Mapmakers Trilogy, Book 1. Dense, complex map tale a treat for seasoned fantasy fans. Queen of Hearts origin story is fanciful, not too dark. Action-packed origin story for Fletcher's mentor Arcturus.

Dark, violent retelling of creepy legend has gorgeous art. By Jay Asher, Jessica Freeburg. Rebel of the Sands. Wild West meets Arabian Nights in exciting fantasy kickoff. The Star Shards Chronicles, Book 1. Kids use psychic powers in exciting, X-Men-like thriller.

The Shadowshaper Cypher, Book 1. Art-filled urban fantasy has outstanding Afro-Latina hero. By Daniel Jose Older. Solid standalone fantasy is inspired by Chinese folklore. The Numair Chronicles, Book 1. Strong characters, murder fill exciting magic-academy tale. The Lunar Chronicles Series, Vol. Tough female droid fuels fun Lunar Chronicles graphic novel. Female gladiator brings it in violent, exciting tale.

The Young Elites, Book 1. Taut tale mixes medieval fantasy, mutant powers, great cast. The X-Files Origins, Book 1.

Fantasy Books for Kids

Series pictures Mulder as teen, captures essence of TV show. All the Crooked Saints. Lovely, lyrical family story explores miracles and music. Richly imagined dark fantasy explores the price of beauty. The Black Witch Chronicles, Book 1. Overlong but engaging fantasy tackles prejudice. Children of Blood and Bone: Legacy of Orisha, Book 1. Young women aim to save magic in exciting African fantasy.

The X-Files Origins, Book 2. TV series fans will enjoy teen Scully-centered mystery. Riveting alt-history post-Civil War zombie thriller. The Edge of Everything. Fantasy and real-world violence mix in soaring series start. Flame in the Mist. Riveting Mulan-themed adventure set in feudal Japan. Forest of a Thousand Lanterns: Rise of the Empress, Book 1. Jung Institute in Zurich. He is the acclaimed author of four previous books in this series, including The Middle Passage: New Life in Dismal Places He lives and practices in Houston, Texas, where he is the Director of the C.

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It explains how the concept of the Other manifests in an emotionally intimate relationship, and why it manifests through our projections. The focus of relationship dynamic according to Jung and Hollis is that wholeness and individuation is the goal, and it depends largely on my relationship with myself.

Transformation and Individuation through relationship is the true purpose of our Soul. If one is familiar with the Jungian term of Projection, Hollis further explains how this specific dynamic of the psyche causes so much trouble in relationships. So that a relationship can begin in one place and evolve to quite another. We experience a subject-object split after birth.

The ego that springs from this, is fragile. The Self is the mystery of who we are — Jung. It is not an object or a goal, it is an activity, a process. The child experiences bonding, or lack thereof, as an extrapolated statement about the world at large. Is it reliable, protective, or is it unpredictable, even hurtful. This is how we lose our sense of having power, and we go on to believing that we are not responsible for our inner world.

And we become masters in using all kinds of adaptive strategies in the hope of restoring this sense of a lost connection. The question is, do we have the courage to look within? Projections and the Magical Other: How the Magical Other manifests in an emotionally intimate relationship, and why.

We approach relationship with the fantasy that there is a Magical Other out there who will fill all our voids and meet all our needs. We unconsciously project this fantasy onto our partner. Eros… as energy…is always going somewhere, seeking to connect, to fill in…our psyche is terrified by emptiness…psychic energy is… recreating in order to fill the lacunae.

But we would rather not think of love in this way.

Things That Fall

It does not seem romantic. What we do not know about ourselves — and we cannot, ever know much at all — will be projected onto the outer world. Otherwise disappointment and the feeling that our needs have not been met, will cause us to exit our relationships. The Inner Dynamic of Projection 46 This section introduces the concept of Projection in more detail and illuminates the trouble it causes. So without any further ado, let the grand illusion called, Projection begin. The diagram on page 47 illustrates the directions in which energy flows between two people in a love relationship.

When the Other is not there for me, or spurns me, or I feel blocked by extraneous forces, I suffer a loss of the sense of self. Withdrawing Projections 51 The humbling and courageous task of withdrawing our projection. Marie-Louise von Franz describes the five fold process as follows.

The withdrawal of our projection is the process of putting the broken-off pieces of our psychic back together again. In an intimate relationship; one can recognise projection in a physical way; it is known by the type of energy it generates; it is always disproportionate to the situation. Instead, we should ask ourselves: Of every projection I must ask: What does this say about me.

If the Other does not frustrate me, disappoint me, refuse to meet my needs so to speak, I would not get the message that the solutions lies in myself. Conversation is the bridge. Transformation and Individuation is the goal. It is about transformation. Love is wanting the Other to be. Hollis makes it clear that the process of discovering the nature of my relationship with my self is key to having a successful relationship. Dialogue with the Other; transformation and wholeness through relationship is central to what coupling should be about.

Controlling or passive-aggressive behaviour is an example of this defence mechanism. We are motivated by our fears that drive our false sense of self even deeper into our psyche. To say, I will withdraw my projection expectation of you and allow you to be separate from me, and I will not blame you for my discomfort.

We carry our entire personal history within us. We make the unconscious conscious by examining our patterns, not only in the present but in our whole history of relationships.

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Narcissistic manipulation, passive-aggressive withdrawal, disengagement, violence, aggression p. What a profound disappointment… we are alone, and on the road. Being there for each other now takes on a whole new meaning, i. We always carry that frightened child within, and the power of the adult we seek to become must be balanced against the demands of the child.

A way of relating to another person which is transformative. One always has a choice — even if a complex communicates its message to me that I am powerless and that the pain will annihilate me, I still have a choice. He tried to do this at all costs as a child, but never succeeded. His unconscious agenda was to make himself so valuable to each of these women that they would need him…and yet he refused commitment for therein lay the profound abyss of his childhood fear of being abandoned.

Stephen had to acknowledge that fact that the sexual act is an intimate communion in order to integrate his sexuality into his being.