[yoo ng] /yʊŋ/
[kahrl goo s-tahf] /kɑrl ˈgʊs tɑf/ (Show IPA), 1875–1961, Swiss psychiatrist and psychologist.
Carl Gustav (karl ˈɡʊstaf). 1875–1961, Swiss psychologist. His criticism of Freud’s emphasis on the sexual instinct ended their early collaboration. He went on to found analytical psychology, developing the concepts of the collective unconscious and its archetypes and of the extrovert and introvert as the two main psychological types
Jung (yung), Carl Gustav. 1875-1961.
Swiss psychiatrist who founded analytical psychology and came up with the concepts of extraversion and introversion and the notion of the collective unconscious.
[yoo ng-er; German yyng-uh r] /ˈyʊŋ ər; German ˈyüŋ ər/ noun 1. Ernst [urnst;; German ernst] /ɜrnst;; German ɛrnst/ (Show IPA), 1895–98, German author.
[yoo ng-frou] /ˈyʊŋˌfraʊ/ noun 1. a mountain in S Switzerland, in the Bernese Alps. 13,668 feet (4166 meters). /German ˈjʊŋfrau/ noun 1. a mountain in S Switzerland, in the Bernese Alps south of Interlaken. Height: 4158 m (13 642 ft)
- Junggar pendi
/ˈdʒʊŋˈɡɛər ˈpɛnˈdiː/ noun 1. an arid region of W China, in N Xinjiang between the Altai Mountains and the Tian Shan
[yoo ng-grah-mah-tee-kuh r] /ˈyʊŋ grɑˌmɑ ti kər/ noun, Linguistics, German. 1. a group of linguists of the late 19th century who held that phonetic laws are universally valid and allow of no exceptions; neo-grammarians.