References to documentary sources, which are somewhat shortened in the captions to the illustrations, are given more fully in this list.
FRONTISPIECE. The Dream of Nebuchadnezzar. From the “Speculum humanae salvationis,” Codex Palatinus Latinus 413, Vatican, 15th cent, (see p. 79).
The following illustrations from “Individual Dream Symbolism in Relation to Alchemy” (Part IV of this book) retain their original numbering as listed in Psychology and Alchemy, Volume 12 of the Collected Works:
|5.||Seven virgins being transformed Béroalde de Verville, Le Songe de Poliphile (1600), p. 61. (M.C.A.O.)||115|
|6.||A maternal figure presiding over the goddesses of fate Thenaud, “Traité de la cabale,” MS. 5061 (16th cent.), Paris, Bibliothequéde 1’Arsenal. P: Inst.||119|
|7.||The Uroboros as symbol of the aeon Horapollo, Selecta hieroglyphica (1597), p. 5, vignette. (C.G.J.)||120|
|8.||The anima mundi Engraving by J.-T. de Bry, from Fludd, Utriusque cosmi (1617), pp. 4/5. P: Inst.||121|
|9.||The awakening of the sleeping king Thomas Aquinas (pseud.), “De alchimia,” Codex Vossianus 29 (16th cent.), Leiden, Univ. BibL, fol. 78.||125|
|10, 11, 12.||Melusina; two-headed Melusina; mermaid with mask Eleazar, Uraltes chymisches Werk (1760), pp. 85, 85, 98 resp. (M.C.A.O.)||126|