Károly Kerényi - Works and Publications

Works and Publications

First Editions:

  • Apollon. Studien über antike Religion und Humanität (Apollo: The Wind, the Spirit, and the God) (1937)
  • Das ägäische Fest. Die Meergötterszene in Goethes Faust II (1941)
  • Der Mythos der Hellenen in Meisterwerken der Münzkunst (1941)
  • Einführung in das Wesen der Mythologie (C. G. Jung/Károly Kerényi) (1942)
  • Hermes, der Seelenführer (Hermes: Guide of Souls) (1943)
  • Mysterien der Kabiren (1944)
  • Töchter der Sonne, Betrachtungen über griechische Gottheiten (Goddesses of Sun and Moon) (1944)
  • Bachofen und die Zukunft des Humanismus. Mit einem Intermezzo über Nietzsche und Ariadne (1945)
  • Die Geburt der Helena samt humanistischen Schriften aus den Jahren 1943–45 (1945)
  • Prometheus. Das griechische Mythologem von der menschlichen Existenz (Prometheus: Archetypal Image of Human Existence) (1946)
  • Der Göttliche Arzt. Studien über Asklepius und seine Kultstätte (Asklepios: Archetypal Image of the Physician's Existence) (1948')
  • Niobe. Neue Studien über Antike Religion und Humanität (1949)
  • Mensch und Maske (1949)
  • Pythagoras und Orpheus. Präludien zu einer zukünftigen Geschichte der Orphik und des Pythagoreismus (1950)
  • Labyrinth-Studien (1950)
  • Die Mythologie der Griechen (The Mythology of the Greeks)
    • Volume 1: Die Götter- und Menschheitsgeschichten (Gods of the Greeks) (1951)
    • Volume 2: Die Heroen der Griechen (The Heroes of the Greeks) (1958)
  • Die Jungfrau und Mutter der griechischen Religion. Eine Studie über Pallas Athene (Athene: Virgin and Mother in Greek Religion) (1952)
  • Stunden in Griechenland, Horai Hellenikai (1952)
  • Unwillkürliche Kunstreisen. Fahrten im alten Europa 1952 (1954)
  • Geistiger Weg Europas: Fünf Vorträge über Freud, Jung, Heidegger, Thomas Mann, Hofmannsthal, Rilke, Homer und Hölderlin, Zürich (1955)
  • Umgang mit Göttlichem (1955)
  • Griechische Miniaturen (1957)
  • Gespräch in Briefen (Mythology and Humanism: The Correspondence of Thomas Mann and Karl Kerényi) (Thomas Mann/Károly Kerényi) (1960)
  • Streifzüge eines Hellenisten, Von Homer zu Kazantzakis (1960)
  • Prometheus – Die menschliche Existenz in griechischer Deutung (1962)
  • Die Mysterien von Eleusis (Eleusis: Archetypal Image of Mother and Daughter) (1962)
  • Tessiner Schreibtisch (1963)
  • Die Religion der Griechen und Römer (The Religion of the Greeks and Romans) (1963)
  • Die Eröffnung des Zugangs zum Mythos (1967)
  • Der antike Roman (1971)
  • Briefwechsel aus der Nähe (Hermann Hesse/Károly Kerényi) (1972)
  • Zeus und Hera. Urbild des Vaters, des Gatten und der Frau (Zeus and Hera: Archetypal Image of Father, Husband and Wife) (1972)
  • Oedipus Variations: Studies in Literature and Psychoanalysis (James Hillman/Károly Kerényi) (1991)

Complete Works:

  • Complete Works in Individual Volumes, Magda Kerényi (ed.). Eight parts in nine volumes. Langen-Müller, Munich 1966–1988
    • Volume 1: Humanistische Seelenforschung (1966)
    • Volume 2: Auf Spuren des Mythos (1967)
    • Volume 3: Tage- und Wanderbücher 1953–1960 (1969)
    • Volume 4: Apollon und Niobe (1980)
    • Volume 5: Wege und Weggenossen (2 Bde., 1985 u. 1988)
    • Volume 6: (not published)
    • Volume 7: Antike Religion (1971)
    • Volume 8: Dionysos : Urbild des unzerstörbaren Lebens (1976)
  • Complete Works in Individual Volumes, Magda Kerényi (ed.). Five volumes. Klett-Cotta, Stuttgart 1994–1998
    • Volume 1: Dionysos : Urbild des unzerstörbaren Lebens (1994)
    • Volume 2: Antike Religion (1995)
    • Volume 3: Humanistische Seelenforschung (1996)
    • Volume 4: Die Mythologie der Griechen (Two volumes, 1997)
    • Volume 5: Urbilder der griechischen Religion: Asklepios. Prometheus. Hermes. Und die Mysterien der Kabiren (1998)

Read more about this topic:  Károly Kerényi

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    I lay my eternal curse on whomsoever shall now or at any time hereafter make schoolbooks of my works and make me hated as Shakespeare is hated. My plays were not designed as instruments of torture. All the schools that lust after them get this answer, and will never get any other.
    George Bernard Shaw (1856–1950)