Synchronicity, Archetypes, Metaphysics, Psychology

“People now are experiencing what they thought as coincidences in their lives. But the truth is there is no such thing as coincidence because everything we experience has a purpose in our life. If we always encounter such phenomenon like the 11:11, the double or triple digit numbers, and repetitive symbols, it’s about we should realize the truth we are living for a particular purpose. For me, those experiences would motivate us to discover, and to remember our mission in this life — the purpose of our existence in the physical reality.”



Synchronicity: It is a term created by Dr. Carl Jung (1875-1961) in 1930 to denote two separate and dissimilar events that occur at the very same instant and are, in fact, related. Jung theorized that in synchronicity there is a blending together of incidents that cannot be explained rationally but is significant and meaningful.

Carl Jung

Carl Jung (1875-1961), The Father of Analytical Psychology

Archetypes are the contents of the collective unconscious. Carl Jung also called them dominants, imagos, mythological or primordial images, and a few other names, but archetypes seems to have won out over these. An archetype is an unlearned tendency to experience things in a certain way. The archetype has no form of its own, but it acts as an “organizing principle” on the things we see or do. It works the way that instincts work in Freud’s theory: At first, the baby just wants something to eat, without knowing what it wants. It has a rather indefinite yearning which, nevertheless, can be satisfied by some things and not by others. Later, with experience, the child begins to yearn for something more specific when it is hungry — a bottle, a cookie, a broiled lobster, a slice of New York style pizza. The archetype is like a black hole in space: You only know its there by how it draws matter and light to itself.

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